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WILLIAM RAINEY HARPER COLLEGE 



THE HARBIMGER 



VOLUME P 
1972-73 



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vol.6, no.1 




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liam rainey harper college — palatine 



Illinois 



September 11, 1972 



New Buildings Going 




by Linda Westerfeld 
Managing Editor 

Dust will be flying around 



Harper a while longer until 
the new building and parking 
lot construction is complet- 
ed. Weather conditions and 



Ogilvie to Visit 
Harper Sept 14 



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Governor Richard B Ogil- 
vles bid for reelection will 
bring him to Harper Wednes- 
day, September 14. at 11 a. m 

After a lunch with the 
faculty and staff Ogilvie will 
appear in the Student Center 
Lounge in A building from 
12:30 to 1:30 The Gover- 
nor's suff said that Ogilvie 
does not plan to read a pre- 
pared speech, but will use the 
hour to field questions from 
students. 

Chicago area television 
stations have scheduled cov- 
ertkgb of the event, which will 
be one at Ogilvie s first 
major upstate appearances 
after an extensive downstate 
tour 

That mobile campus -bas- 
ed tour was termed suc- 

who point to a recent sur - 
vey in the Chicago Sun- 



Times showing a gain inOg 
ilvies downstate popular- 
ity 

Ogilvie is reported to be 
attracted to Harper due to 
large numbers of 'new 
voters" registered on cam- 
pus during a drive held here 
last February 

The Harper visit is part 
of a series of campus cam- 
paigning throughout the 
state Ogilvie is seeking to 
sway 18 to 25 year -old vot- 
ers, a group that his Demo- 
cratic opponent Dan Walker 
claims heavy support from. 
Ogilvie's campus cam- 
paign claims to haverepre- 
senutives at 50 two and 
four year schools in Illi- 
nois Ogilvie has an ad- 
vantage in this visit due to 
I4»rp«r'fi> - loystinn In the. 
traditlonally Republican 

northwest suburbs. 



approval for funds by Gov. 
Ogilvie has delayed their 
completion. 

The buildings under con- 
struction are Bldg. T, for 
ground maintenance, a new 
music wing to Bldg. C. and 
an addition to the science 
buildii^ at the east bay. 




Bldg. T will be available 
for classes by about Oct 
15 and a lab by Nov. 15. 
This building. originally 
planned for ground mainten- 
ance, will serve in this ca- 
pacity until classroom facil- 
ities are available else- 
where The music wing and 
science addition won't be 
ready until around the 
spring semester of '73- 
'74. 

Also under construction 
are a belt road and three 
extra parking lots The 
construction crews have just 
broken ground for the sub 
bed The road will tie into 
the existing road and the 
Algonquin Rd entrance so 
one can drive around the 
entire campus. Completion 
is projected in about 90 days 
The bu<^et cost is placed at 
$3,100,000 
Second Campus 

Other construction on the 
minds of Or Lucas, Direc- 
tor of Planning L Devel- 
opment, and others, is a sec- 
ond Harper campus Pro- 
tecting an enrollment of 6,- 



000 full-time students from 
increased district enroll- 
ment and possibly new areas 
incorporated into Dist. 215. 
"Harper will be pushed to 
a second campus by shear 
nuihbers," according to Dr. 
Lucas It is projected that 
our present site will be 
filled by 1978 

Thus far. several sites 
have been explored as will 
more be, by the architects 
to make their general over- 
view The recommendations 
will be presented to the 
Board this fall for the final 
decision 

After the site has been 
chosen, a contingency con- 
tract will be drawn up and 
then the information will be 
made available to the pub- 
lic for opinions 

Dr Lucas, also stated. 
"If we get the site, it might 
be passible to build the 
new campus sooner, before 
our facilities here are fill- 
ed This could be done be- 
cause the state gives high- 
er priority to new campus 
funding " 



(Staff photo by Bob Guttke) 




Governor OglMe 



Petitions 
Available 

Petitions are available to 
candidates in the upcoming 
Studem Senate elections 
Completed petitions filed by 
Sept 20 will place candi- 
dates names on the ballot 
in the Sept 26 and 27 elec- 
tions 

In those elections, 11 stu- 
dents will be elrt:ted to fill 
open seats in Senate The 
SSHC (Student Senate of 
Harper College) consists of 
three elected officers - 
President. Vice-President. 
Treasurer-and 17 Senators, 
elected from the student 
body 

One hundred Harper stu- 
dent signatures are needed 
to fill a petition Petitions 
are available in the Student 
Activities office, A -336. and 
must be returned completed 
to that office by Sept 20 
at noon to place names on 
the ballot 

Official campaigning will 
commence after the petitions 
are in All students holding 
a valid Harper ID card are 
eligible to vote. Further 
questions about the election 
procedures should be direct- 
ed to the Student Senate or 
to the Student Activities Of- 
fice. 




Two views of Um site of the new music wing 



Mason Proffit to Play 
in Lounge Friday 



by Sally Leighton 
Activities Editor 

Mason Proffit will give a 
concert this Friday. Septem- 
ber 15 The concert will be- 
gin at 8 pm in the Student 
Lounge. 

The five-member group 
consists of John Talbot. 
Terry Talbot. Tim Cryers. 
Rod Schuetter , and Rick Dur - 



ett Mason Proffit is a Chi- 
cago group that plays a range 
of music from country folk 
to country rock 

The admission prices for 
this concert and aU Har 
p«r concerts is as follows: 
Advance tickets. $2 for Har 
per students, $2 50 for the 
general public; at the door, 
$2.50 for Harper students. 
$3.00 for the public. 



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September 11, f972 



THE HARBINGER 



Pao« 3 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



September 11. 1972 



Group Counseling to Start Second Year 



Beginning the 25lh of Sep- 
tember, the Harper College 
Counseling Center will 
launch the second year of 
its expanded group counsel- 
ing program The program, 
open to all Harper students 
free of charge, will offer a 
variety of group experience 
"designed," according to 
counselor Clete Hinton, "to 
increase the students" skills 
in initiating, developing, and 
mainuining effective, ful- 
filling relationships with 
other people " 

Previously, the group of- 
ferings were limited to Hu- 
man Potential Seminars But 
last year, because of student 
requests, the program was 
enlarged to include seminars 
in Effective Decision Mak- 
ing and in Interpersonal Ef- 
fectiveness Says Hinton, 
"the response has been most 
satisfying; but, still, we 
would like to see more stu- 
dents become Involved ' 

Group counseling should 
not be confused with group 
therapy, which is more in- 
volved with unconscious mo- 
tivation According to one 
source, "group counseling is 
• social experience that 
deals with the developmen- 
tal problems and attitudes 
of individuals in a secure 
setting " It is "the process 
of using group interaction 
-to facilitate deep e r setf -un- 
derstanding and self accept- 
ance." Group therapy, on 
the other hand, is designed 
to deal with the problems of 
the more deeply disturbed 
individuals 

Harper's program Is 
geared solely toward coun- 
seling, not therapy, and each 
of ttke three group types have 
been developed to improve 



distinctly separate personal 
skills But at the same time, 
"all of the groups. " says 
Gary Thompson. Harper's 
roving counselor, ""are in- 
tended to provide students 
with insights into who they 



Parking Woes? 
See Ride Board 

by Sally Leighton 
Activities Editor 



Need a ride? Have extra 
room in your car for an- 
other passenger or two? In- 
terested in forming a car 
pool, but don't know how to 
go about it? 

Wonder no longer Harper 
now has its own "RIDE 
BOARD." located on the 
third floor of A Building, 
on the posting board near 
the pool ubles On the board 
is a map of the Northwest 
suburbs, divided into dif- 
ferent areas There are 
cards posted for each of the 
different areas, so that if 
you need a ride or have room 
for a rider to Harper, you 
merely look at the "RIDE 
BOARD." and find a student 
near you. 

With the increasing prob- 
lem of not enough parking 
speee (or Harper •omnuitar 
students, the idee of form- 
ing car pools is essential 
Although new parking lots 
are being built, the number 
of students coming to Har- 
per is increasing faster 
than the construction Stu- 
dents interested Inalleviat 
ing the parking problem 
should conduit the "RIDE 
BOARD 




Thank goodness some things 
never change. 

Qood things, like expressing 
your love with a diamond 

And good things like the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 

money if you're not satisfied: 

Lots of things have changed, too. For 

the better Like the newest cuts m diamonds. 

•specially our exciting new heart shapes 

And the large selection of beautiful 

"lew settings that you'll find at 

Hollands Jewelers today 



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Sine* 1(10 
Dewnteon EMrgrMn P\nt LtlWurK Wo«4»i»i(» 



are and how they want to 
live their lives. Also, we 
hope that once a student 
starts to interact in one of 
the controlled group situa- 
tions, he will begin to real- 
ize that he. not the counselor, 
a friend, the college, his 
parents, the city, or (he 
state, is In control of his 
life We want the student 
to realize that he. alone, is 
responsible for his actions, 
and that if he wants to im- 
prove his life and better 
himself, only he can do it 

The experience offered 
through the Human Poten- 
tial Seminars help the stu- 
dent gain these Insights by 
providing an accepting at- 
mosphere in which he can 
uncover and begin to utilize 
his previously undiscovered 
potential. "With the help of 
the counselor and the other 
students in the group." 
claims Hinton. "each per- 
son begins to become aware 
of his successes, goals, val- 
ues, and personal strengths 
This group is expecially 
valuable to the student who 
wishes to gain more self- 
confidence, motivation and 
direction; and to the student 
who Is aware that he Is not 
using the potential that he 
has." 

For the student who feels 
he has difficulty relating to 
others, the Interpersonal Ef-k 
fectiveness Lab would pro- 
bably be the most beneficial 
These groups require that 
the student first have an 
Interview with a counselor, 
and only those students who 
are willing to risk openness 
in order to effect personal 
growth will be i ccepted into 
them. "The Interpersonal 
Effectiveness Labs stress 
the skills of knowing, trust- 
ing, influencing, and helping 
each other, and of construc- 
tively resolving problems 
and conflicts in personal re- 
lationships." says Hinton. 
The Effective Decision 
Making seminars are some- 
what different than the other 
two groups The emphasis 
in these is on developing 
the student's skills in mak- 
ing sound, systematic deci- 
sions This Is accomplished 
by discussing and analyzing 
the correct steps toward 
making a good decision; 
steps such as defining the 
problem, gathering relevant 
information, weighing the 
evidence gathered, choosing 
among alternative plans or 
goals, taking actiononplans. 
and reviewing plans periodi- 
cally. 

For the students' conven- 
ience, the counseling staff 
Is offering nine groups this 
semester All of the groups 
will meet at various times 
throughout the week begin- 
ning Monday, September 25th 
from 10:00 am. to 12:00 
noon. Tuesday, September 
26th from 12 30 p m to 2:30 
pm and from 1:00 p.m. to 
3:00 p.m , Wednesday, 
September 27th from 10:00 



a.m. to 12:00 noon and from 
1:00 p.m to 3:00 p.m., and 
Thursday, September 28th 
from 12:30 p.m to 2:30p.m 
and from 100 pm to 3:00 
p.m. Each one will be lim- 
ited to approximately ten 



people and will continue for 
eight weeks Students Inter- 
ested In signing up for any 
of the groups may do so by 
contacting the secretary in 
the Cou^iseling Center, room 
A347. 



WHCR News Updated 
With UPI Teletype 



by Judy Ho Hon 
News Editor 

WHCR Radio, this year 
dubbed as Harper's "Music 
Machine' will be present- 
ing hourly local, national 
and world-wide news due to 
their newly obtained United 
Press International teletype 
machine They will be able 
to present weather reports, 
features, and up to the min- 
ute rports on all major news 
Items 

Because of a much expand - 
ed news staff they will be 
giving much more complete 
coverage to Harper sports 
and news events as well as 
programs of rock, jazz 
and possibly classical 
music. 

According to Mike Gar- 
fola, station manager, they 
are now in the process of 
trying to obtain permission 
from the school to install 
a weather station on the 
roof of Harper as Bob Fis - 
Cher. the station's news 
director is trained In the 



operation of suchequlpment 
That along with hopes of 
going FM by January or 
February Is all speculation 
depending much upon a re- 
quest for a federal grant 
"We presented a request 
to the board (Harper) last 
June and no action has been 
taken so we've asked for a 
federal grant. " explained 
Mike. "If we can go FM 
we will be able to present 
talk shows and have open 
lines " 

They are hoping to finance 
themselves largely on ad 
vertlslng but no exact per 
centage has yet been spec- 
ulated on They are now 
negotiating with some na- 
tional accounts Including 
popular beer and pop com- 
panies for their advertising 
as well as local accounts 
WHCR will sUll train en- 
gineers In regular class 
room type programs T< 
celve their FCC license and 
will continue to present In- 
troduction to radio lectures 
at local high schools 




UPI news comes off WHCRs new teletype. 
(Staff photo by Bob Guttke) 



Before you buy 

Auto insurance 

call 

495 - 064S 

BRADLEY INSURAINCE AGENCY 

The under 30 driver our specialty 

- Molorcyoleg .411 rc\ 



/////4CnvmE5333^ 



If you are a typical Har- 
per student, you will come 
to school, go to classes, and 
leave immediately there- 
after But between classes, 
what then? Your friends have 
different classes, at differ- 
ent tirn*»s Sometimes you sit 
alone It's so hard to make 
frlends-no one even smiles. 
^ Enter. William Rainey 
Harper College Student Ac- 
tivities area, top floor, A 
Building It snaps. It 
crackles. It pops It laughs. 
It works. It plays It holds 
meetings, undertakes proj- 
ects, meets deadlines, 
proves points It's alive with 
the sound of frlendship-and 
rivalry. 

If you have any interests 
at all, or want to fill in 
time between classes, come 
up and join us. No exper- 
ience necessary; we wel- 
come all 

Here are a few of Har- 
per's offerings, extra-cur- 
ricular department 

The College Center Pro- 
gram Board is responsible 
for dances, lectures, and 
concerts, films, and spec- 
ial events for the student 
body. All members of the 
Board are students who de- 
cide the programs put on 
for the student body If you 
want a voice In the social 
ha no^ ningg at Harper, tftn- 
tact Mike Freeman. Pro- 
gram Board President. 

The Student Senate is the 



representative body In the 
.school It consists of three 
officers and 17 senators 
The officers and some of 
the senators were elected 
last spring, but there are at 
least 13 Senator petitions 
open for any Interested stu- 
dents If you want to see 
change In any of Harper's 
policies, join the Student 
Senate and do something a- 
bout it 

For those interested In 
writing, art or photography, 
there are two student publi- 
cations The Halcyon is a 
feature magazine published 
twice per semester. 

The Harbinger is a week- , 
ly newspaper, reporting on 
events in all areas of the 
school. There are openings 
in every area of the staff- 
features, activities, news 
staff and photographers If 
you are Interested, come up 
to the Hart>inger office. A 
367. or call Mark Kaneen. 
Editor-in-Chief, ext 272. 

If musical entertainment 
is your thing, the college 
has a student -operated radio 
sution, WHCR The sution 
broadcasts daily in A Build- 
ing Positions open include 
announcers, engineers, and 
sports staff. If you want to 
MfQrk. go "p w xtn rr^ff" 
sution. A340 

Outlined are very few of 
the activities Harper offers 



Locked Out 



by Rick Boyles 
Features Editor 

Locked Out 

And tell me, people of 
Orphalese. what have you 
in these houses'' And what 
is It you guard with fasten- 
ed doors? 

Have you peace, the quiet 
urge that reveals your 
power? 

Have you remembrarxces; 
the glimmering arches that 



of thr 



span the summits 
mind"* 

Have you beauty, that leads 
the heart from things fash- 
ioned of wood and stone to 
the holy mountain"* 

Tell me. have you these In 
your houses'* 

Or have you only comfort, 
and the lust for comfort, 
that stealthy thing that en 
tens the house a guest, 
and then becomes a host, 
and then a master"* 

Kahili Glbran 



Yoga Here N Now 397-1010 



YOGA 

FALL REGISTRATION 
$18.00 for 2 months 

(SI 5 for Harper students) 
Coed Classes 



Ther^ have beenclubs form- 
ed for every Interest Im- 
aginable Some of them are 
affiliated with career pro- 
grams, such as the Future 



Secretaries Association or 
the Nurses Clubs. Some 
bring together those of sim- 
ilar religious beliefs, as 
Christian Science Club, or 



12 



14 



Calendar of Events 

HARPER 

Coffeehouse, featuring the Weltons, 12-1, Sept. 

Program Board meeting, Sept. 13, 12:30, A336. 

Governor Ogilvie, Student Lounge, 12-1, Sept 

MASON PROFFIT Concert, Sept. 15 

Harp<rr Players meeting, 12:15. D231, Sept. 19. 

CuCTeebouse, 12-1. Sept. 20 

Ski Club meeting, D231, 12:00. Sept. 20 

The Bird With the Crystal Plum mage, 8 p.m.. El 06, 

Sept. 22. 
MUSIC 

Arie Crown Theatre 

Buddy Miles and Ginger Baker. Sept. IS 

The Guess Who. Oct 13 

Kngeibert Humperdlnck. Oct 27-28 

John Mayall. Nov. 12 
Auditorium Theatre 

T-Rex. Sept. 30 

David Bowie. Oct 7 

Lettcrmen, Oct. 20 

America, Oct. 23-24 

Groucho Marx, Oct 31 

The Hollies. No% " J 
CINEMA 

Slaughterhouse Five. Michael Todd 
The New Centurions, Chicago Theatre 
Fiddler on the Roof. MrClurg Court 
The Sal/burg Connertlon. I'niled Artists 

The Magntrirenf »e\'en Rkfr, Woon — ' ~ — 

The Other, K«quire 
Fritz the Cat, Loop 
The Candidate. Chicago Cinema 
The Last of the Red Hot Lovers, suburban 
Thr Godfather, suburban 
THEATRE 

Goodbye, Charlie, comedy starring Joanne Morley. 

Arlington Park Theatre thru Sept. 24. 
Sleuth. British mystery. Blackstone Theatre, thru 

Sept. 16. 
Moonchildren. comedy about college seniors in the 60'b, 

Academy Playhouse thru Sept. 1 7. 
Status quo Vadis. Aalirical comedy, K-anhoe, thru 

Oct. 29. 
Fiddler on the Roof, (. andlelight Dinner Playhouse. 
Company, Broadway musical about love and mar- 
riage. Forum. 
Mr. Barry's Etchings, starring Cesar Romero, Drury 

Lane Theatre, thru Oct. 15. 
Something Different, Country Club Theatre, thru Oct. 1. 



SPECIAL STUDENT RATE 

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Af"*"***! o •VM> l^'M <«*>0 *•»• •^'" 

'MSMtEK 

- . ' 1 "•• DO W a' • iJ«" on & "^ , CO' «9» 



Bon 0«t.c« Studtnt RiM 

Tuciit 8 30 pm / Sun at 3 00 pm S 4 75 8. 3 75 S 2 75 & 175 
W«d end Thurt at 8 30 pm 4 75 8.3 75 3 75^275 



Fri at 8:30 pm / Sun at 7:30 pm 



5 50 a 4 50 



4 50 a 3 50 



Academy Playhouse 

•t BARAT COLLEGE, LAKE FOREST 

one milt tait of rt. 41 on Wattlsigh Rd. 

phone CE 4 4490 



the Lutheran Association of 
Harper Some bring together 
people with other extra-cur- 
ricular interest, such as the 
Spread Eagle Ski Club 

Wherever your interests 
lie. Harper las a variety of 
organizations for you to ex- 
plore You can get informa- 
tion on any of them In the 
Student Activities office. A 
336 



Program Board 
Needs Students 

by Sally Leighton 
Activities Editor 

The newly -formed College 
Center Program Board is 
looking for students who warn 
to plan Harper activities. 
The Board Is responsible for 
the dances, concerts and 
lectures, films and special 
events presented for the stu- 
dent t)ody 

Petitions are available in 
the Student Activities office 
for the position of CoiKerts 
and Lectures Chairman 
If you are interested in find- 
ing out more alxiut the Pro- 
gram Board, conuct Mike 
Freeman or Hope Spru- 
ance. A336. ext 242 

Thfi-jCollege Center Proi_ 

gram Board isalsosponsor- 
ing the coffeehouses held 
weekly in the Third Cubicle 
in thm cafeteria Auditions 
will^>e held for any talent- 
ed students who want to play 
at the coffeehouse Enter- 
tainers are paid $10 per 
group: for exceptionally 
large groups, fees can be 
negotiated For more In- 
formation, contact Hope 
Spruance 



CHECKER 
TAXI 

HAS 

THE IDEAL JOB 

FOR THE 

COLLEGE STUDENT 

• WE CAN ARRANGE A 
WORK SCHEDULE TO FIT 
ANY CLASSROOM 
SCHEDULE 

• WORK ANY NUMBER Oh 
DAYS ; TO 6 PtR WK 

• WORK CLOSE TO HOME 
OR SCHOOL AT ONt OF M 
GARAGES 

• WORK DURING SUMMER 
VACATION. SEMESTER 
BREAKS AND HOLIDAYS 

• EARN AS MUCH AS FULL 
TIME WORKERS 

MALE OR FEMALE 

MINIMUM AGL |h 

APPLY 

845 WASHINGTON 

8:00 to 4 30 DAILY 

8:00 to 1 1 00 SAT 

CALL 421 1314 







-N 



V 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



September 11, 1972 



September 11, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



MESSAGE FROM THE TOP: 



Lahti Welcomes Students 



Dr. Robert E Lahti, Har- 
per President, has written 
an official welcome to stu- 
dents for the new school 
year. The text of the mes- 
sage is reprinted below. 

"To returning full time 
and parttimestudents. we re 
pleased to be of service 
again; and to first entering 
students, we are delighted 
to acquaint you with the ser- 
vices and programs of one 
of the best two -year colleges 
In the country 

• Needless to say. out- 
standing programs and ser- 
vices result from the efforts 
of many outstanding people 
at Harper. I know that all 
sund ready to develop with 
each of you. your individual, 
educational goals 

•Recognition of Harper 
talent and programs by our 
consumers is creating addi- 
tional problems Although 
our long range planning had 
anticipated most growth 
problems, it is important 
tor all students and citizens 
of the college district to 
know that the pragmatic 
solutions are not entirely 
within our control Let me 
explain. 

"By the time you have 
read this column, you may 
have experienced frustrating 
highway commuting prob- 
l e rea M i d U mt t ad c a mp ii B 



your class schedules, you 
will note temporary class- 
room assignments, insuf- 
ficient availability of classes 
to meet your requests, over- 




that our requests for ad- 
missions to specific career 
programs this fall has ex- 
ceeded vacancies by ap- 
proximately 1000 students 

"Perhaps the best way 
of summarizing our chal 
lenges is by stating that the 
1972 fall enrollments will 
probably exceed 11,000 stu- 
dents-a statistic reached in 
5 short years: and a statistic 
to which the state has failed 
to respond adequately 

With pride we announce 
the needs this college has 
fulfilled With apologies we 
ask that you have patience 
and tolerance with over- 
crowdedness. lack of facili- 
ties and limited program 
alternatives As a staff we'll 
try not to reflect our frus- 
tration, trusting that you'll 
reflect understanding 

Welcome to Harper-peo- 
ple with proper attitudes 
working under less than de- 
sirable conditions can still 
enjoy peace, human sensi' 
tivity and quality education' " 



:<soinFuri 



• III 

III 



by Mark Kaneen 
Editor-in-Chief 

The Harbinger for the '72 
'73 academic year is follow- 
ing a growing trend at four- 
year colleges that is still a 
novelty among community 
colleges This year, the 
Harbinger will attmpt to 
operate soley on the money 
taken in from advertising - 
and become financially in- 
dependent from the Stu- 
dent Activities fund (made 
up at the $5 and $10 fees 
charged at registration ) 

In addition to freeing thou- 
sands of dollars to be used 
elsewhere, this carries an 
advantage we hope will make 
a better newspaper In order 
to be a truly "free " news- 
paper, we must not depend 
on any outside force for the 
money we need to exist An 
outside force holding the 
pursestrings can easily in- 
fluence or dicute editorial 
policy (We are not trying 



IINPUTi 



1 1 



parking For your Informa- 
tion, we began as early as 
two years ago, to alert state 
agencies to these problems 
(The State of Illinois by law 
is supposed to provide on a 
timely basis, 75«f of the 
cost of capital construction 
Because of a dedicated ef- 
fort to your educational ca- 
reers, the Harper Board of 
Trustees has taken the ex- 
tra ordinary corrective 
measure of financing KK/f 
locally one of the present 
buildings under construction 
on campus.) As you initiate 



Dr. Labd 



crowding of faculty in in- 
dividual offices and con 
strurtinn nn camous from 



six months to two years 
behind schedule, most all 
due to state level delays I 
call these matters to your 
attention in order to com- 
municate our willingness to 
serve more people more ef- 
ficiently 

"As we have pointed out 
to state officials, our an- 
nual fall enrollments con- 
tinue to exceed our most 
optimistic long range pro 
jections However, final en- 
rollments do not tell the 
full story It may be of 
interest for you to know 



This Space Is Your Voice 

USEOTl 



to say that such a problem 
exists with our policies, but 
instead that we should not 
be in a situation that breeds 
such troubles.) 

Our financial independ- 
ence helps solidify what we 
consider our right to follow 
an unrestricted yet res- 
ponsible, reasonable editor- 
ial policy. 

By relying on advertising 
income to pay publication 
costs, we have gained great- 
er freedom for the student 
press. The businesses that 
buy advertising space in 
the Harbinger are concern- 
ed primarily with getting 
their message across to 
their market - you. the 
student They are not large- 
ly concerned with editorial 
policy, as long as they get 
what they pay for 

We hope during the year 
to continually present news 
of Interest to you - news 
about the college. Its stu- 
dents and faculty, events 
of interest, sports. Interest- 
ing and entertaining features 
- AND PROVIDE A VOICE 
FOR THE STUDENT BODY 
by printing letters to the 
editor, through the "Per- 
spectives " column, and 
by editorializing on behalf 
of the students 



ICOQUJMN 



'OUj 



'rrss 




Kditor-ln-Chief 
Managing Kditor 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Features Kditor 
Sports Kditor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Chrlstl Gresey 
Judy Holton 
Rick Ekjyles 
Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty- Advisor .lim Srurdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and midterms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty' or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, call or write Chrlstl Gresey, Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin & Roselle 
Rds., Palatine. III. Phone number 359-4200. ext. 272 and 
460. ^_^^^_— ^.^^-.— ^^.^_-i« 



by David Gordon 

Welcome to Harper Col- 
lege, Fall 1972 College is 
a new and strange exper- 
ience for those who are un- 
initiated in the every day 
vernacular of the academic 
community With that thought 
in mind. I would like to de- 
vote this column to defining 
certain words and phrases 



We Need a Staff 

The Harbinger wants re- 
porters, photographers, and 
ad salesmen for the "72 -'73 
school year 

Writers for news, sports, 
features, reviews, and ac- 
tivities are needed, as well 
as photographers to work 
in our darkroom. 

Also needed are ad sales- 
men to represent the Har- 
binger to advertisers and 
earn a 10% commission on 
accounts they land. 

A few editorial positions 
will be offered to those qual- 
ified 

All students, particularly 
Journalism majors, who like 
to write and see their work 
in print in a weekly news 
paper, are urged to come 
to the Harbinger offices, lo- 
cated in A-367, and join the 
staff. 



you will encounter during 
your days (or nights) here 
fat Harper 

BOOK STORE-monopolis- 
tic economics. 

CAFETERIA - you think 
army food was bad 

CAREER PRCXJRAM - 2 
years of training for a cer- 
tain job only to find out that 
there are 200 applicants for 
each position open in that 

field 

CLASS-something you go 
to if there isn't a card game 
or Softball game available 

FINANCIAL AID-mommy 
and daddy 

FREAK - anyone whose 
values don't quite coincide 
with yours 

GRADES-the screwing you 
get for the screwing you 
did 

HEALTH SERVICES - a 
nice place to take a nap, 
but Tm sorry! I can't give 
you anything stronger than 
aspirin." (not even midol 
or emprin). 

JOCK-the big mouth that 
sits in the last row of your 
history lecture and then 
tries to score with the chick 
in the front row 

JOCKETTE - female (?) 
counterpart of jock, she us- 
ually sits in the front row 
and flirts with the liberal 
arts major in the last row. 

JUNIOR COLLEGE - 



someplace to go and screw- 
off between high school and 
high society 

LIBERAL ARTS MAJOR 
-see JOCK 

LIBRARY-a nice place to 
goof-off in, or rip-off from. 

STRAIGHT-the vocal mi- 
nority 

STUDENT-an endangered 

cnopCoc 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES - 
necking, smoking dope and 
ditching classes 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
FEE-the sum of money a 
student pays so that he can 
not attend lectures, movies, 
plays, concerts (at addition- 
al cost), and various other 
school produced functions 

STUDENT BODY -take a 
look around, there are some 
really nice ones 

STUDENT SENATE -Apa- 
• thy. Inc. 

STUDENT SENATE 
ELECTIONS-the offspring of 
Apathy, Inc. 

Obviously, these are just a 
few of the more common 
words and phrases you will 
come in contact with, but 
time and space limit our 
presentation so they will 
have to do for now As the 
semester progresses you 
will, I'm sure, find many 
of your own definitions for 
any and all of the things you 
come in contact with. 



Mow Much Do You Really Want to Know 
About Sex? - See Woody Allen's Latest 



''Goodbye Chorfie" 
Stars Joanne Worky 



by Rick Boyles 
Features Editor 

Woody Allen has. for some 
time, been considered to be 
the best working comic in 
show business He has mas- 
tered his own technique 
for conjedy. Anyone who is 
familiar with him, would 
know that he is not only an 
actor, but a writer, produc- 
er, and director as well His 
history in film -making Is 
extensive enough to evaluate 
his movies effectively He 
seems to be progressing 
gradually In his film making, 
slowly maturing his style 
to a goal as yet unseen. 

"Everything You Always 
Wanted to Know About Sex 
(but were afraid to ask) " is 
not his best movie, but one 
should first consider the 
huge task involved Although 
Dr Reuben's book is used as 
an ultimate source for 
material, it is soon appar- 
ent that the task is too big 
to be covered in two hours. 
It also seemedevident that he 
was not concerned with the 
contents of this sex manual, 
but the idea of its plausib 
lllty and acceptibillty In this 
focal point, the film ap- 
pears to become a vehicle 



for the idea of how far one 
can go in describingperson- 
al sex acts. 

His cast is huge with Tony 
Randall and Burt Reynolds 
at the top With trans ves- 
tltes, homosexuals, a sex 
maniac and a couple of true 
animal lovers running ram- 
pant across the screen in 
panavision, one soon be- 
comes aware that no one 
is indignant -they are laugh- 
ing 

Woody Allen, in his wry. 
although somewhat sick 
sense of humor, knows that 
indeed, there is no longer 
anything sacred. Allen knows 
this movie, and given only a 
restricted rating, it is quite 
appalling. He has made it to 



shock our sense of individu- 
ality, making us conscious of 
our own little quirks and 
peculiarities, while making 
us laugh One is forced to 
not only laugh, but also stare 
as a gaint female breast 
attacks Iwmans and drowns 
them in milk and to gasp 
as a man seduces a sheep 
It is a good shock to the 
system as well as the funny 
bone. 

Woody Allen, in presenting 
this wonderfully enchanting 
family film, is commend- 
able for his grossness He 
is not only a master of com- 
edy, but a master of the hu- 
man stoge as well. Posi 
tlvely shocking See it 



by Rick Boyles 
Features Editor 
More often than not It 
seems that we tend to over- 
look attractions that are 
close to home. The Arling- 
ton Park Playhouse is one 
local attraction which merits 
attention. In less than a year 
and a half, they have present - 
ed such personages as Burt 
Reynolds, Bill Bixby, Don 
Knotts, Van Johnson, and 
now, Joanne Worley. Not 
only do they* have the best 
line- up In the Chicago area, 
they also seem to consist- 
ently present the best pro- 
grams. 

Joanne Worley. who of 
late, seems to be one of the 
best comediennes in the 
business, upholds the Play- 
house's high standards in 
her o»T» zanv styles In the 



play "Goodbye Charlie." I 

have been much impressed 
by the Playhouses's ability 
to type- cast their star per- 
formers so well. Joanne 
Worley, cast as ChafUe 
Sorrell, a man who is pun- 
ished for his sins by be- 
ing reincarnated Into a 
woman, fits remarkably 
well Her uncanny sense of 
timing, her masterly stage 
presence, her strong voice 
(she h a s a three-octave 
range) propells the whole 
cast to be superb The play 
itself is another play In- 
volved with the battle of 
the sexes, as Indeed are most 
modern plays 

For sbt dollars, one would 
be hard pressed for better 
entertainment Be sure and 
catch these plays, they are 
well worthwhile. 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



September 11, 1972 



Gridmen Open 2nd Season 
Host DuPage this Saturday 



The Harper football team 
will open their second sea- 
son this coming Saturday 
against College of DuPage, 
a home game, at Wheeling 
High School Kick-off time 
is set for 7:30 p.m. Har- 
per will be seeking revenge 
against the 14-6 loss to 
DuPage last season. 

The Hawks, under head 
coach John Eliasik, will try 
and improve on last year's 
3 5 record One thing Har- 
per lacked last year was ex- 
perience This year they 



have a batchof returning let - 
termen, which should help 
the Hawks improve over last 
year's first year perform- 
ance. 

This season Harper will 
play nine games, five home 
and four on the^oad. The 
big contest will be the Home- 
coming game on October 14. 
at Prospect High School, 
against Concordia of Wis- 
consin. 

Harper's schedule looks 
tough with junior college 



power. Triton and out of state 
powers. Concordia. Oakland 
of Michigan and Iowa Cen- 
tral. Another tough contest 
for the Hawks will be against 
Western Illinois's J.V. 
squad. Rounding out the 
schedule are Kennedy- King, 
Northeastern and Illinois 
Valley 

All home games are free 
for Harper students with 
a valid ID card. The 
price for none -Harper stu- 
dents is $0.75 and the 
cost for adults if $1.50. 







FOOTBALL 


SCHEDULE 


DATE 


OPPONENT 


TIME 


PLACE 


Sat., 


Sept. 16 


College of DuPage 


7:30 p.m. 


HOME (WheeUng 1 


Frl. 


Sept. 22 


Kennedy- King 


8:00 p.m. 


Away (Chicago) 


Sat. 


Sept. 30 


bwa Central ( towa) 


7:30 p.m. 


HOME (Arlington ) 


Sat. 


Oct. 7 


Northeastern 


7:30 p.m. 


HOME ( Elk Grove ) 


.Sat 


Oct. 14 


Concordia (Wise. ) 
Homecoming 


7:30 p.m. 


HOME (Prospect ) 


Sat.. 


Oct. 21 


lUnoU N'alley 


7:30 p.m. 


HCME(KolUngMead.i 


Sat., 


Oct. 28 


Triton 


1.00 p.m. 


Away (River Grove) 


Sat.. 


Nov. 4 


Oakland (.Mich.) 


8:00 p.m. 


Away (Southfleld) 


.Mon 


, -Nov. 13 


Western llinois J.\'. 


2:00 p.m 


Away ( Macomb ) 



r 



Bechtold Named New 
Basketball, Golf Coach 





GOLF SCHEDULE 






DATE 


OPPONENTS 


TME 


PLACE 


Wed., Sept 20 


Joliet 


1:30 p.m. 


HOME 


ITjurs., Sept 21 


*Oakton& Elgin 


1:30 p.m. 


Away 


Tues., Sept 26 


DuPage 


1:30 p.m. 


Away 


Thurs.. Sept 28 


JoUel hvitatlonal 


10:00 a.m. 


Away 


KrL, Sept 29 


•Triton 


1:30 p.m. 


Away 


Tues., Oct. 3 


•McHenry& Waubomce 


1:30 p.m. 


HOME 


.Mon. Oct.. 9 


•Lake County & Mayfair 





Away 


Wed., Oct 11 


Lake County hvitatlonal 


1:30 p.m. 


Away 


Tues., Oct 17 


NJCAA Sectional Tour. 


10:00 a.m. 


Away 


Frl.. Oct 20 


Skyway Conference Meet 





Away 


Mon., Oct 23 


Morton 


1:30 p.m. 


Away 


Frl., Oct 27 


Region ^' Tournament 


10:00 a.m. 


Away 


Sat. Oct 28 








* Conference Meets 






Home Course: Pal 


atlne Hills Golf Course 







by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Harper College has named 
a new coach for the 1972- 
73 athletic season His name 
is Roger Bechtold. and he 
will be coaching basketball 
and golf this year, besides 
being a fuUtim'e Physical 
Education and Health In- 
structor 

Bechtold is replacing Dave 
Etlenne as coach. Etienne, 
who directed Harper to their 
first winning basketball sea- 
son last year, resigned from 
Harpe r duglng the first week 
of August, due to a terrific 
opportunity awaiting him in 
Cedar Rapids. Iowa, where 
he had coached at Coe Col- 
lege before coming to Har- 
per 



Etienne has an opportun- 
ity of coaching the Kennedy 
High School basketball team 
in Cedar Rapids Kennedy 
is a new high school with a 
good athletic program and 
a good basketball team, that 
has a 7-0 center. 

The new Harper mentor. 
Bechtold. has had quite a 
bit of experience in both 
playing and coaching basket- 
ball 

In high school. Bechtold 
was an all -state basketball 
player at Belleville Due to 
his performance in high 
school. BechtoJd earned a 
full NCAA 'Scholarship to 
Southern Illinois University, 
where he played for three 
years The highlight of his 
varsity career was playing 
guard against Walt Fraz- 
ier in the National Inviu- 



Intramurals 



Another exciting year is 
being planned for intramur- 
als at Harper College Co- 
ordinator of intramurals. 
Roy Kearns said, he is look- 
ing forward to another good 
year. 

Men's flag football will 
kick off the fall intramural 
program Registration 

starts today, and team com- 
petition will begin on Sep- 
tember 20 

Men's cross country will 



be another intramural sport 
for the fall, it willtakeplace 
the first week of October 
A tennis program is also 
being set up for the fall, 
according to Kearns. and 
both men and women will 
be competing in this sport. 
If your interested In any 
of these intramural pro- 
grams, or if you want more 
information on intramurals 
at Harper, contact Mr Roy 
Kearns in the fieldhouse. 





CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE 




DATE 


OPPONENTS 


TWK 


PLACE 


Sat. .Sept 23 


Lake County & JoUet 


11:00 am 


Awav 


Wed.. Sept 27 


•Oakton & Elgin 


4:00 p.m. 


Away 


Tues.. Oct. 3 


•Triton 


4:00 p.m. 


Away 


Sat. Oct 7 


Milwaukee kivltatlonal 


1:00 p.m. 


Away 


Thurs.. Oct 12 


•McHenry St Waubonsee 


4:00 p.m. 


HOME 


Sat. Oct 14 


.laguar kivitational 


1:00 p.m. 


Away 


Wed.. Oct 18 


•Lake Count>' & Mayfair 


4:00 p.m. 


Away 


Sat. Oct 21 


DuPage bivilalional 


10:00 a.m. 


Away 


Sat. Ott 28 


Region IV 


1 1 :00 a. m. 


Away 


Fri.. Nov. 3 


Skyway Conference Meet 


3:00 p.m. 


Away 


Sat. Nov. 1 1 


NJCAA Finals 


11:00 a.m. 


Away 


• Conference Meets 




(Pensacola. Fla. ) j 


Home Course: 


Ned Brown Forest Preserve. 


Elk Grove. II. 





tional Tournament at Mad- 
ison Square Gardens. 

After graduating from 
Southern Illinois, he went 
on to get his masters degree 
at Southern and was the 
freshmen basketball coach 
there for two years. 

Up until this year. Bech- 
told was coaching basket- 
ball at Evanston High School 
He coached the sophomore 
team for two years, and 
last year Bechtold was an 
assistant coach of the var- 
sity tHbt competed in the 
state tournament 

As for golf. Bechtold has- 
n't had any experience 
coaching the sport, but he 
calls himself a golfing en- 
thusiast 



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Harper College Radio 

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vol.6, no2 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



September 25, 1972 



Health Services Offer Aid Ogilvie Speaks on Higher Ed; 

Explains Building Funds Delay 



E)o you need a place that 
you can sack out for a couple 
of hours between classes? 
Or does your hangover need 
an aspirin? Do you want to 
know more about drugs, 
V.D.. or birth control? Or 
do you just need someone 
that you can confide in? 

All this and much more 
can be found in the Health 
Services Office in Building 
A. Room 362. next to the 
Counseling Center Headed 
by Mrs Liz McKay, the Di- 
rector of Enrlvonmental 
Health, the office staff pro- 
cesses student health in- 
surance, offers seminars 
and presentations on health 
related topics, provides 
special services for handi- 
capped students, distributes 
literature on health topics, 
provides a rest area and 
wake-up service, doles out 
medication such as aspirin, 
cough syrup, throat lozeng- 
es, and alka- seltzer, at the 
student's request sends ab- 
sentee memos to instruc- 
tors, and most importantly, 
provides strictly cortfiden- 
tial counseling to all stu- 
dehts 

"Our central purpose, 
says Liz, an R.N. with a 
Bachelor's degree in Nurs- 
ing and a Master's in Nurs- 
ing Education. is to edu- 
cate and counsel students on 
health related problems and 
on proper health care We 
accomplish this partially 
through the programs that 
we offer, but mostly through 
individual counseling." 

Liz stresses that any- 
thing told to her will remain 



confidential. She says. Tm 
not going to interrogate a 
student who's on drugs, nor 
am 1 going to tell on a 
pregnant girl or tell any 
parents that their son or 
daughter has been inquiring 
about contraceptives. I am 
not an informant, and it's not 
my job to moralize to the 
students. I'm here to help 
students overcome any prob - 
lem they have, in any way 
that I can." 

Besides the individual 
counseling. Liz also plans 
a yearly program to inform 
both the students and the 
community about contem- 
porary health topics. In the 
past she's brou^t in speak- 
ers from Gateway House, 
the drug rehabilitation cen- 
ter; the Marathon Players, 
rehabilitated drug addicts 
who act out on stage the 
trauma of addiction and re- 
habilitation; and speakers on 
sex, V.D., birth control, and 
abortion. 

She has also set up panels 
and symposiunis which have 
focused on health problems, 
and for this coming year 
she is planning to bring in 
the Medical Director of 
Planned Parenthood to give 
a presentation. 

Beyond this, she has no 
set plans as yet She would 
rather wait for more sug- 
gestions from this year's 
student body and says. "We 
have quite a bit of money, 
but I would rather not waste 
it on programs that the stu- 
dents aren't interested in." 



Carey to Visit Harper 



Bernard Carey, Republi- 
can candidate for Cook 
County State's Attorney, will 
visit Harper Friday, October 
6. He will give a speech In 
E-107 at 11 a.m. 

Carey, a former FBI 
agent, was defeated by Rich- 
ard Klrod lif the 1970 race 
for Sheriff of CookTCounty. 
Carey challenged theelctlon 
returns but did not win the 
post. 

Incumbent Ed Hanrahan 
Is Carey's Democratic op- 
ponent. Hanrahan was the 
victor In a three-way race In 
last spring's Democratic pri- 
mary, defeating Raymond 
Berg, the regular Democrat- 
ic Party candidate, and Don- 
ald Page Moore, an Inde- 
pendent Democratic. Moore 
has since endorsed Carey. 

Carey's campaign has 
been based on his record in 
law enforcement and charges 
against his opponent. Han- 



rahan Is under fire for the 
action taken In the Black 
Panther raid. 



by Mark Kaneen 

Governor Richard B. 
OgUvle said here September 
14 that "money may not be 
the answer" to problems in 
higher education. After a 
question and answer session 
with students, Ogilvie said 
during a press conference 
the time has come to "take 
a hard look at priorities " 
In higher education. 

The Governor's remarks 
came after he was question- 
ed about current monetary 



shortages being faced by 
Illinois colleges, and partic- 
ularly about the delay by 
the state in granting funds for 
construction at Harper. 

Although money Is 
"tight", Ogilvie ruled out 
the possibility of a state tax 
increase to raise funds for 
education. According to 
Ogilvie, current funds for 
higher education could be 
used more effectively. He 
claimed that last year Il- 
linois schools graduated 
about 10,000 more students 




Ogilvie answers students' questions. 



Harper is CUP Test Center 




Harper College has been 
approved as one of ten 
Illinois testing centers for 
the national College- Level 
Examination P r o g r a m 
(CLEP) 

CLEP makes it possible 
for persons to get college 
credit for experience. 

Two kinds of examinations 
are offered at CLEP testing 
centers General examina- 
tions measure achievement 
in five basic areas of the 
liberal arts: English com- 
position, humanities, mathe- 
matics, natural sciences and 
social sciences -history 

Subject examinations 
measure achievement In 
specific subjects. 

Colleges determine which 
CLEP test results it will 



accept in terms f credit 
Dr Gary Rank*., dean of 
student services and direc- 
tor of testing, recommend- 
ed that those who are Inter- 
ested In CLEP check with 
the college they're interest- 
ed in before taking the CLEP 
tests 

CLEP tests at Harper are, 
given during the third week 
of each month The college 
office of testing services has 
the registration - admis- 
sion forms 

The college has help for 
those who would like to Uke 
CLEP testing A seminar in 
preparation for the exami- 
nation will be offered on 
Tuesdays from 7 to 10 p.m. 
beginning September 12 



Bern art Clarey 



Senate f/ecfions Start Today 

Voting for senate positions will be from 9 a.m. to 
9 p.m. on September 25 and 26. The results will be 
artnounced at 9 a.m. September 27. There are present- 
ly eight nan^s on the ballot along with the possibility 
of write-ins. This number may seem low but with many 
positions already filled and the perspectives on the bal- 
lot this will bring the number of active members close 
to twenty; which was the original quanity that last 
year's senate hoped would improve the functions of 
the organization. 



with teaching degrees than 
there are jobs available as 
teachers. The Governor used 
the figures to show that 
money might be better used 
In colleges. 

The State of Illinois delay- 
ed funds to Harper for 
construction currently go- 
ing up. Ogilvie explained the 
delay by saying that the 
state receives funding re- 
quests from more than 40 
community colleges In Il- 
linois, and that all requests 
must be dealt with, result- 
ing in delays. 

Ogilvie also defended the 
state income tax, saying, 
"If we hadn't had the In- 
come tax, you wouldn't have 
the buildings you have now" 
(those built in the last three 
years). 

The Governor also said 
,that he supported the bill 
to lower the drinking age for 
beer to 18. That bill was 
defeated by the General As- 
sembly. Another bill, to low- 
er the age to 1 9, will be in- 
troduced In the next session, 
he predicted. 



HARBINGER 
Wins High 
ACP Award 

The HARBINGER has been 
awarded one of the highe.st 
general excellence ratings 
by the Associated Collegiate 
Press, a national organiza- 
tion of college newspapers. 

The ACP, affiUated with 
the University of Minneso- 
ta's Journalism school, gave 
the award after reviewing 
copies of the newspaper 
from the spring '72 semes- 
ter. 

The factors used in the 
Judging include *news cov- 
erage and content, editor- 
ial leadership, sports cov- 
erage, photography, and 
physical appearance. Each 
classification is awarded 
points on a set scale, which 
are then totaled to deter- 
mine the publication's score. 

The HARBINGER'S total 
was high enough for a 
'first class' rating, one of 
the two highest awards giv- 
en to Junior college news- 
papers. 

The award marks the 
second time the HARBING- 
ER has been given "first 
class" rating - the first time 
was in 1969. 



L 



i 



) 



e 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



September 25, 1972 



Mason Proffit Helps Us to Inferoct 



by Kevin Gustafson 
Features Staff 



"I would like you to 
imagine for a moment that 
we are all at a big party to- 
gether. " said Terry Talbot. 
when Student Activities pre- 
sented Mason Proffit at 
Harper College on Friday. 
September 15. 

The fivte member group 
performed for one and one- 
half hours. Mixing boogie 
with folk -rock, country - 
rock, and - - -kickin music, 
Mason Proffit finally man- 
aged to get the crowd of 
757 enthusiastically rock- 
ing 

After the band had their 
dates picked for the evening, 
I had a chance to interview 
Talbot 

Harbinger: How long has 
the band been together? 

Terry; About five years 
now. We Just added the key- 
board player, but the bass 
player, the drummer, the 
steel guitar players, and 
myself have been together 
for five years 

Harbinger: Who plays 
what Instruments? 

Terry: My brother. John 
Talbot, plays steel gulur 
and banjo: a guy named 
Creeper plays piano and 
harmonica; Art Nash plays 
drums. Tim Aryers plays 
bass; and I play (he paus- 
ed) Just guiur. 

Harbinger: Then you are 
the leader of the group? 

Terry: Sort of. ya. I used 
to really be the leader, 
but now it's Just sort of an 
everybody thing, you know? 
We really don't have a lead- 
er as such. 

Harbinger Do you get 

tired of playing the same 

mood songs night after nlghf 

Terry No. Never. Not at 

aU. 

Harbinger: What do you 
think when people keep yell - 
Ing. Play this, play that."? 
Terry: That's fine, wewill 
play them, usually before the 
night Is over, you know? If 
we don't, we Just dont (He 
chuckles ) 

Harbinger What kind of 
an attitude do you have 
when putting on a show? 

Terry: Just there to have 
a good time That's all We 



Just want to have a good time, 
ya know? No really heavy 
thing, just havin' a good time 

Harbinger: The audience 
reaction plays an import- 
ant part in your show, does- 
n't it? 

Terry: Ya. 

Harbinger: You get a bet- 
ter feeling out of the crowd? 



Terry: Ya, we work off the 
crowd quite a bit. We play 
off the crowd, we use the 
crowd. We try to get them 
feeling this . . Cause we 
really feel pretty good when 
we play, ya know? We kind 
of Just like the crowd to 
let loose a little bit, ya 
know? Feel a little bit loos- 



J^ewVa/ Presenfecf h\Any 



by Sally A Leighton 
Activities Editor 

On September 29 from 8- 
12 p m., the College Center 
Program Board will present 
a "Rock 'n Roll Revival " In 
the Student Lounge Appear- 
ing will be Gary "US " Bonds 
and "Taxi, " along with The 
Crystals." 

Gary "US " Bonds and his 
4 - piece back - up group 
"Taxi" have recently com- 
pleted engagonaents at The 
Newport in Mlajjii, and at 
the Flamingo Hotel In Las 
Vegas. JTiey will bring their 
show of gl^rhits such as 
"Quarter to T^tree," "New 
Orleans, " and "School Is 
Out " Along with the old 
rock "n roll songs, they will 
present their own arrange- 
ments of contemporary fav- 
orites such as "Lean on 
Me." "Win You Still Love 
Me Tomorrow. ' ' and ' Proud 
Mary." 

"The Crysuls" singing 
group is composed of three 
girls from New York City. 
Dee Dee Kennlbrew, Bar- 
bara Alston, and Mary Tho- 
mas Their hits include "Da 
Dee Ron Ron." Uptown. ' 
"Then He Kissed Me. " and 
"He's a Rebel " They have 
appeared on American tele- 
vision on American Band- 
stand and Upbeat, and in 
England on Top of Pops 
Their tours include the coun- 
tries of France, Japan. Hol- 
land, New Zealand, and Ger- 
many. 



The Rock "n Roll Revival 
is sure to be a winner 
The admission fee is only 




Yoga NereNNow 



YOGA 

FALL REGISTRATION 

$18.00 For 2 months 

(i15 for Harper studenfs) 
Coed Classes 

Starting week of S6pt.11 

397-1010 



$1 with a Harper ID. for 
four hours of entertainment 
Watch for the greasers In 
the leather Jackets promot- 
ing Harper's "Rock "n Roll 
Revival on Campus." 



er than they usually feel. 

Harbinger: Sure, that is 
the type of music you play. 

Terry: Ya. that is what 
we try to do 

Harbinger: you play coun- 
try-rock to folk -rock, some 
b 1 u e- grass, and some 
boogie. Is that an adequate 
description dL your music? 

Terry: Ya, that's what we 
try to do. We try to keep 
everyone happy That Is what 
we are up there for. to en- 
tertain And you gotta keep 
everybody happy if you're 
gonna be an entertainer. 

Harbinger ^ou use a lot 
of social and pplitical com- 
mentary in your songs . 

Terry: Well, it's more 
social thanpolitical Politic - 



September 25. 1972 



THE HARBINGER 




Mike Knilik 



iVeu? Provost 
Is Liaison For Us 



For those students who 
are looking for personal 
or academic advice the 
new student provost is the 
person to see. His name is 
Mike Krulik and he acts 
as a liason for the student 
body, faculty and adminis- 



NEED 
FUNDS? 



if you or any of your 
friends have bought 
typewriters during the 
last nine months - 



Market Research 
Organisation will pay 
to talk to you. 



54M537 



tration. On special occasions 
Mike acts as representative 
for Harper College on cam- 
pus affairs. 

Mike helps Harper stu- 
dents by handling griev- 
ances with faculty or ad- 
ministration members as 
well as personal problems 
the student may be troubled 
with. All information given 
to Mike is strictly confi- 
dential. His open door pol- 
kry enables students to 
consult with him at any- 
time without appointment. 

Part of his job is admin- 
istering polls to the shident 
body. These polls enable 
the students to see exactly 
what their peers think of 
Harper College and its op- 
erations. Students are re- 
quested to submit questions 
for possible use in the poll. 
All questions should be 
handed in to the news edi- 
tor of the Harbinger. 

If there are any students 
who express the desire to 
tutor or are in need of tutor- 
ing, contact Mike in the 
counseling center. He's nev- 
er too busy to help anybody. 



al is more partisan, there 
is a party involved We us- 
ually just talk about social 
happenings, feelings, ya 
know? We try to stay away 
from Oddly enough, 

like you can associate a so- 
cial feeling with a political 
feeling. But we are really not 
poltical. and we never real- 
ly have been We make fun 
of Nixon, and we kid about 
stuff like that We have 
never taken a stand on any 
political issue, really What 
we try to do more is get 
people into other people In- 
stead of other things 

Harbinger Where doyou 
get the inspiration for your 
songs? 

Terry I have no Idea. 
Mostly we get them just 
from being around people, 
ya know? Like In Los An- 
geles We'll go to Los 
Angeles, and some guy sit- 
ting behind a desk talks a bout 
what the people want. "They 
want to hear this " That is 

all bull We can feel. 

ya know? We can feel, that 
Is our Inspiration That is 
what we write about and 
that is what we are Into. the 
mass of people We can real, 
ly feel that! 

Harbinger What type of 
feeling do you want to In- 
still in the people? 

Terry: Just like I said 
earllfer Kind of a loose 
one, but more concerned with 
other people than them- 
selves We want them to 
flow a little bit. and the kind 
of groove with other people 
People have such tendencies 
to get so wraptwd up in 
themselves They come to 
the concert, and want to 
boogie, ya know'> They don t 
want to sit. and really ex- 
pend themsevles Because a 

(Turn to pace 5) 



72" 



^^tatus 
—Ecology 



Harper CoUete will host 
a discussion on "The En- 
vironment - Status '72" on 
Wednesday, October II. The 
discussion will begin at 9:30 
a.m. with keynote speaker 
Gary Soacie. president of 
the Environmental Policy 
Center. His topic will deal 
with "The Social and Polit- 
ical Aspects of the En- 
vironmental Crisis." 

After a luncheon. Dr. 
Larry Larkln and Wayne 
Browning will speak on 
"Man and the Environ- 
ment - what you do is what 
you get." Group discus- 
sions will occur afterwards. 

The luncheon costs $2.50 
- reservations should be 
made in advance by calling 
Mrs. Larry Larkin at 359- 
0968 by Friday. Oct. 6. 



Pmge 3 



Put Wheels International Coffeehouse Greets Foreign Students 



on Your Feet 



Starting September 26 and 
27, Harper will sponsor a 
series of eight cycling sem- 
inars. The seminars will be 
held from 12-2 in Board- 
rooms B and C. located in 
the Executive Offices on the 
third floor of A< Building 

The series is designed to 
acconunodate beginners and 
experienced enthusiasts a- 
like Topics that will be 
covered in the seminars in- 
clude "How to Fit Ybur 
Bike," "How to Select Gear 
Options," "Cycling Safety. " 
"Tire Maintenance," 

"Brake Adjustment. '" "De- 
ralleur Adjustment. " "Care 
of Hubs and Frame Assem- 
bly." You don't need to own 
a bike to attend 

The seminars will be pre- 
sented by Bob Kramer of 
the Golf Road Cycle ry He 
will demonstrate different 
types of bicycles, and tow- 
ard the end of the year will 
try and gauge the Interest 
in bicycling in order to start 
to plan short and long Blke- 
Hlkes, for days or even 
weeks of bicycling 

Further information about 
the seminars can be gotten 
from Hope Spruence. ext 
242. 



by Sally A. Leighton 
Activities liditor 

On Tuesday afternoon, 
Sept. 19, an International 
Student Coffeehouse was 
held In A242. Attending were 
12-14 of Harper's foreign 
. students, including Simeon 
K. L'gwu, Shident Senate 
President. 

The coffeehouse was pre- 
sented in cooperation with 
Mr. Ed Liska, Foreign Stu- 
dent Counselor, and the Stu- 
dent Senate. This year Har- 
per has 42 foreign students 
from many different coun- 
tries. 

The purpose of it was to 
acquaint the students with 
each other and with the many 
opportunities the college of- 
fers, especially in the areas 
of counseling and activities. 
Mr. Frank Borelll. Direc- 
tor of Student Activities, 
brought up the possibility of 
forming an International 
Student Organization at 
Harper. He said he had re 
ceived calls from foreign 
visitors in the community 
who were also interested in 
joining an organization of 
this kind. He also encour- 
aged the students in forming 
the club as a means of get- 
ting better acquainted with 
American culture, by organ- 



izing trips to museums and 
other points of interest in 
the area. 

Ms. Noreen Lopez, a co- 
cordinator of the course 
"English as a Second Lan- 
guage." asked the students 
if they felt that the course 
would have helped them had 
it been required. Simeon l'g- 
wu responded that he had 
had five years of English 
in high school, before com- 
ing here, and felt the course 
would have handicapped 
him. However, Rassoul 
Mostaan, from Iran, said 
that some students were not 
so proficient In English, and 
even the language of "Amer- 
ican" was difficult to under- 
stand; he thought the course 
would be valuable to some 
foreign students. 

When asked in what ways 
they felt they could be help- 
ed more. Jurgen I'mlandt 
of (termany replied negative- 
ly to the idea of "special" 
help. He said, "We all knew 
that it would be difficult be- 
fore we came here. I do not 
think we should expect any 
special attention." 

I If you have any friends m-| 
Iterested in posing in the nud< 
■for a fi^re drawing class at 
ItS.OO an hour call Kxtension| 
|370. Ask for Mr. Faust. 



INTRODaCE YOUR 
FEET TO MORSE 




Swing into fall wtth th« Ut«it «hoM and boot* on the fathibn icene' Try 

on the newest tmport». dre»»v platforms, and way out clogs Alt at Morse. 

the new shoe store with separate shops for each member of the family 

While you're at it, clip the coupon and save a t>uc»«' 

^ morse 

family shoes 

Woodfiekl* Lower Level 

Rtes 53 81 Goll Rd Schaumburq 




Bring this coupon to your Morse 
shoe store and get SI. 00 off on 
any men's, women's, or children's 
shoe O' boot purchase. Offer good 
thru Oct. 6, 1972. 



Simeon Ugwu, however, 
who has been in the U.S. 
for ayear-and-a-half, said 
that he had always received 
the extra help he needed: 
teachers understood thelan- 
guage problem, and every- 
one made a special effort for 
him. He also stated that he 
had needed this extra atten- 
tion in order to keep up. 

One of the biggest prob- 
lems the students encounter 
is learning the culture. Few 
of them live with American 
families. Simeon suggested 
that if a family or any stu- 
dent in the community took 
a foreign student on an out- 
ing once in awhile~to a foot- 
ball game, u park, a zoo.- 
the students would learn 
much more rapidly. Simeon 
also said that Harper clubs 
and organizations should 
reach out and invite the for- 
eign students to join them, 
as they are still a little un- 
sure of themselves. Kassoul 



Mastaan also feh that teach- 
ers should try and intro- 
duce the foreign students to 
other students. "Harper stu- 
dents have classes together 
with their friends, but we 
don't know many people." 
The students who attended 
the coffeehouse agreed that 
forming some kind of or- 
ganization would be a good 
idea. Mr. Liska said an ef- 
fort would be made to con- 
tact the rest of the Inter- 
nation^ students all of 
who m had been Invited to 
the coffeehouse. He cited the 
problems of change of ad- 
dress and scheduling con- 
flicts as causes of why 
some of the students had not 
come to the coffeehouse. 

Anyone interested in the 
International Student Or- 
ganization should contact 
Hope Spruance, Student Ac- 
tivities office, exL 242. or 
Mr. 1-xi Liska, in the Coun- 
seling Ceter. 



Calendar of Events 

HARPER 

Pep Band, Sept. 26. 12:15, A139 

Psychology Club meeting, Sept. 28. 12:15, D235-Hyp- 

nosls Demonstration. 
Third Cubicle. Sept. 28. 12-1. featuring t arolyn and 

Cathy Ford, straight from the "Karl of Old 

Town." 
Rock "n Roll Revival. Sept. 29, 8-12 p.m. 
The (Jreat Combe Conspiracy". Oct. 5, 12:15-1:45 

K106. 

chicagoLaivd 

Music 

QuiHKMGHT ' 

"Spider John" Koerner & Bonnie Raitt. Sept. 27- 

Oct. 1. 
Tim Buckley. Oct. 11-15, 
Incredible Sti-ing Ban. Oct. 20-22. 
Doc Watson, Oct. 25-29. 

Preservation Hall .lazz Band. Triton College, Oct 
4. 8:00 p.m. 

Arle Crown Theatre 

The Guess Who, Oct. 13 
Kngelbert Humperdinck, Oct. 27-28 
lohn Mayall, N'ov. 12 
Auditorium Theatre 
T-Rex. .Sept. 30 
David Bowie, (Jet. 7 
Lettermen, Oct. 20 
America, Oct. 23-24 
(iroucho Marx, Oct. 31 
The Hollies. Nov. 12 

Theatre 

SlatuN quo Vadis, satirical comedv. Ivanhoe. thru 
Oct. 29. 

Fiddler on the Roof, (andlelight Dinner I'layhouse 

Company, Broadway musical about love and mar- 
riage. Forum f 

Mr. Barry's Etchings, starring Cesar komefo, 
Drury Lane Theatre, thru Oct. 15 > 

Something Different, ( ountry Club Theatre, thru 
thru Oct. 1. 

Godspell, Studebaker; story of the life of Jesus 
based on the Gospel according to St. Mat- 
thew. 

Guys and Dolls. Des Plaines Theater Guild, thru 
Sept. 30. 

Woody Allen and Jim Croce. Mill Run, Sept. 
26-Ocf. 1. 



< 



\ 




/ 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



September 25. 1972 



CG:<SDinpini'i'i 



1 1 1 

III 



Musical Chairs 

Editorial by Mark Kaneen 
Editor-in-Chief 

Round and round we go. When the music stops, 
somebody is left sunding. The losers all stand apart 
from the game, another chair is removed, and the 
winners have the right to vie for another seat. 

Recent college decisions have created an elaborate 
game of musical chairs Student Activities is the loser 
Growing needs for the limited space on campus have 
resulted in shuffling of space allocated, leaving the 
Student Provost and the Harper Studio Players as the 
newest 'losers." As a result, both are without the space 
they need to function 

The Student Provost is paid out of the Student Ac- 
tivities Fund to serve as a line of communication between 
students and the college and to set up a student -to- student 
tutoring program. It is unreasonable to expect him to do 
his job while being tossed from office to office as he 
has been It is keeping with the nature of his job that 
he be granted a permanent office, one where students 
know they will find him 

The Harper Studio Players is a group of over 30 
students pursuing an active interest In the theater The 
Players have received noUce to remove all personal 
and group properties from F-304. where they have been 
located It is a tribute to the troupe that they have 
staged several productions working with a limited budget 
and without a stage It is insulting that as their reward 
they are told to move out-and given nowhere to go. 

Student Activities perform many services benefiting 
not only the students but the entire college Not least 
among them Is the ability to make Harper College more 
than "Harper High " But. this can only happen when 
students support and participate In the acUvltles and 
programs they are paying for 

Student Activities, and the student body as a whole, 
have been content to "play the game" at Harper We 
think it is time to stop. 



[OQUJMN 



by Dave Gordon 

H. Rap Brown may be over 
the hill as an active radical 
force In this country, but 
something he said a few 
years ao 

years ago seems to be more 
true today then ever be- 
fore. 

"Violence." said Brown, 
"Is as American as apple 
pie." 

This quote, although made 
In reference to racial strife 
during the mid-sixties, can 
easily be u.sed to describe 
the madness of recent 
months. 

In our own little piece 
of America, the Midwest, we 
are bombarded with reports 
of murder, rape, beatings, 
child abuse, and countless 
other acts of outrageous 
human behavior. 

Approximately 24 televis- 
ion newscasts dally, hun- 
dreds of radio newsbreaks, 
and our four major news- 
papers serve as consUnt 
reminders, and yet we try 
to remain detached from 
the reality and severity of 
the problem. 

Chicago, between August 
27 and September 12, saw 
34 people murdered, with an 



additional two shot by police 
as they fled a robbery. Mrs. 
Barbara Flaoegan and her 
18 month old daughter were 
found murdered in a Mount 
Prospect church parking lot. 
The savagely beaten body of 
14 year old Sally Kandelwas 
found in a com field a short 
distance from her Carol 
Stream home. 

The list could go on, and 
with each new death one thing 
would become increasingly 
evident; violence and vio 
lent death do not discrim- 
inate No longer can any 
one feel that they are above 
being victimized 

Respon.sibility for this 
situation must be shouldered 
by us all. We have become 
too complacent, sitting back 
shaking our heads saying, 
"What can I do?" 

The answer must be an 
Individual one. We can do 
many things. But, will we 
Just keep on ignoHng the 
world around us until the 
world ignores us? 

Jesse Jackson, of Opera- 
tion PUSH, sums up our feel- 
ings with a line from a poem 
he wrote in his despair over 
the Munich Olympic mas- 
sacre: "We must learn to 
live together as brothers or* 
die apart as fools." 



Student Gov't An Active Force 



September 25, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



by Simeon Egbuagu Ugwu 
Student Senate President 

From ancient times to 
present, students In all In- 
stitutions of learning, be it 
high school, grade school, 
or college, have engaged 
themeslves in activities both 
in and out of the lecture 
rooms. Outside the class- 
.^rooms, they have always 
gathered together, either 
In games or in any other 
types of activities. Through 
these activltes, the esence 
of democracy started to be 
learned, most of the time 
unconsciously. At times, 
students have been thrown 
into situations where they 
have no laternatives but to 
form representative bodies 
thai can protect them from 
either oppression or what- 
ever. 

In this way, early stu- 
dents in Rome and other 
older parts of the world 
started what is today call- 
ed the "student govern- 
ment" now existing in high 
schools and colleges. It be- 
came the forum through 
which students can chan- 
nel their opinion on issues 
affecting their welfare and 
also a means for effective 
human relations within the 
schools and beyond. 

The concern for their wel- 
fare and the sense of to- 
getherness gave rise event- 
ually to the Greek- letter 
fraternities. But the student 
governmentstood and stillS 
stands as the most repre- 
sentative and legal body. 



From high schools the 
impressions of student gov- 
ernment remain nothing but 
a social organization and a 
mouthpiece of some other 
power. To some students, 
this false impression clouds 
their imagination when they 
leave college, with the result 
that no type of democratic 
process may mean anything 
to them later. It is a fact 
that habits are very easy 
to form but extremely dif- 
ficult to break. That may 



students and have accom- 
plished a lot for the stu- 
dent body. It has also equip- 
ped most members with ex- 
periences that will always 
be cherished. It has always 
been a place where members 
have tackled the problems 
facing them constructively 
andwithout having to "dance, 
to somebody else's tunes." 
Here at Harper, it has been 
hard to wash away those 
high school ideas that stick 
to a lot of us. However, 



PERSPECTIVES 



be the reason why a lot 
of us come from high schools 
to colleges and purposely 
Ignore anything connected 
with student government, on 
the erroneous impression 
that It must be what it 
was in high schools. . 

As we all know, high 
school is a whole different 
world from grade school and 
so is college different from 
high school. The student gov- 
ernment in most colleges 
have attracted responsible 

VOTE TODAY 

SSHC Elections 
Monday, Tuesday 

9a.m. -9 p.ni. 
— Student Lounge 



most of us are not to blame 
for we do not know. To- 
day, there are opportunities 
for most of us to get in and 
take part in student govern- 
ment as members or by 
electing those that run for 
positions. 

The Senate is character- 
ized by the use of commit- 
tees, and reports from them 
are acted upon by the whole 
Senate under the formal 
rules of parillamentary pro- 
cedure. It is not a sign of 
maturity either mentally or 
otherwise to sit out while 
your fate is being decided 
upon by only a few. You can 
still take part in the pro- 
ceedinga even if you are 
not a Senator, for it is not 
a fraternity club in a se- 
cluded union but a fully 
elected representative body 
andyour voice for action. 




!fttM«fal(9 

_ _ Mars oW, 
•*x}'d tMtt«r ' 



•<«ar \ 



rh« >dot Mhoaotd rn«t*wt 
d«odor«nt andtt^sob 
that'* bMn M«<ng e<lc«t« 
to tHa putAc ft c^apiaLMna 
tm aa'iue Ptraneo Jit*^ , 



Freshman Prayer 

The Freshman Prayer 
(with my condolences to 
Matthews 6. v. 9-13) 



Our Professor who art 

before us. 
Heavy be thy class. 
Thy students come 
to learn the sum 
of work, (and it will be 

provided). 
Give us today our dally 

load 
and forgive us o'ur snores, 
as we forgive your lectures. 
And lead us not into con- 

confusion, 
but deliver us from boredom 
For thine is the reading, 
and the writing, 
and the cramming, 
till Finals. 

A -Men 

Ralph Bossert 



■llll5^v; 



Kditor-ln-thlef 
Managing Kditor 
Business Manager 
News Kditor 
Keature* Kditor 
Sports Kditor 
Activities Editor 




Mark Kaneen 
IJnda Westerfeld 
Christ] Gresey ' 
Dave Tobin 
Rick Boyles 
Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 




The HARBI.NT.KK is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus communit\-. published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. /Ml opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or "student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, call or write Christi Gresey. Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. 

»— ■ 

VVUIiam Rainey Harper College. Algonquin & Roselle 
Rds.. Palatine. III. Phone number 359-4200. exf 272 and 
460. 



a lifestyle to live within; 
and, for many more, it is a 
pause for people to play 
within ils boundaries. It is 
not merely the world of elves, 
dwarves hobbits, trolls, and 
mythical gods, but of every- 
thing dreamlike and fantas- 
tic. Its lifestyle once encount- 
ered is all encompassing and 
hard one to escape. 

But Tolkien with his Lord 
of the Rings masterpiece has 
created a field frequented by 
a tremendous horde. People 
from Isaac Asimov and C.S. 
Lewis to H.P. Lovecraft 
have written books praising 
the unreal and fantastic. 



and the market for these 
works is growing strangely 
fast. Many people, partic- 
ularly the young, have be- 
come enveloped by the life- 
style and dreamworld with- 
in these pages. Whenever I 
read such works of fantasy, 
my mind wanders through 
the enchanted forests of their 
lands and the filded rafts of 
their clear and beautiful 
seas. 

1 recommend these books, 
because your life will surely 
prove the lesser without 
them. I, myself, have often 
longed to dwell within those 
magic pages. 



Escape to Middle Earth T 

I 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
I 

♦ 
♦ 
♦ 



♦ 



Page 



by Rick Boyles 
Features Editor 

PART I - Eviction from the 
modern world - life 
in Middle Earth 

Note: This marks the begin- 
ning of a continuing features 
series. It generaUv will be 
concerned with the mainlines 
from the perpetual flow of 
life and presenting the des- 
cription and analysis of these 
various mainlines. The ideas 
that most of these lifestyles 
and Interests are methods of 
escapUm will be tackled with 
each respective style. With 
thU series, the HARBINGER 
attempts to entertain and en- 
lighten the reader, more, per- 
haps , than it has in the past. 

Escapism is becoming the 
mostp^opular reaction to- 
ward harsh realitj-. We are 
right now in the midst of 
or»e of the most popular es- 
capisms - the advent of .Mid- 
dle Earth. But Middle Earth 
1« a new phrase; may still 
know it as the world of myths 
and lores. It is the art of 
fantasy - all that is unreal 
or fantastic in art and lit- 
erature begins here. Paint- 
ings, posters, television, 
books, music; there is evi- 
dence of this new world 
everywhere. For many it is 



Mason Proffil 



Conspiracy 
at Harper 

by Bob Guttke 

The big day Is October 5th 
between 12:15 and 1:45 in 
the student lounge. Harper 
College win be graced with 
the presence of the Cireat 
Comix Conspiracy. The lec- 
ture on the development of 
comics will be by the creators 
of Bijoux Funnies, Jay 
Lynch and Skip Willlam- 
lon. 

Bijoux Funnies is the sec- 
ond largest blggy' in under- 
ground comic books. Jay 
Lynch, whose feature Nard 
and Pat, which appears In 
Funnies, concerns an old 
man and his cat who even 
resemble one another in their 
cartoon style of the 1930's. 
Lynch and Williamson 
have lectured at the Univer- 
sity of Chicago, the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, and many 
other colleges and high 
schools. Both are experienc- 
ed with the classroom and 
audience. Lynch taught at 
the School of the Art Insti- 
tute and Williamson Is 
teaching a course at Colum- 
bia in Chicago. Their style 
is. as it will be here, stimulat- 
ing, funny, fast paced talk 
accompanied with lots of 
slides and animated films. 



(From page 2) 

physical thing, like boogie- 
ing, is really cool, but you 
don't really do that You 
don't really expend your soul 
when you do that You dont 
really spiritually move 
among the other people, and 
that is what I would really 
like them to do Just feel 
that there are other people 
there, and that you can in- 
teract together Really get 
• groovy thing going That 
is what we try to do 

Harbinger All wrapped up 
in their cacoons. right? 

Terry ThaU is right, 
they really are 

Hrblnger You have two al 
bums out now, right? 

Terry That s right No. 
we have three albums out 
now. 

Harbinger Does that in 
elude the one coming out 
on October 1? 

Terry That will be the 
fourth 

Harbinger What wil be the 
title of that album? 



Terry: The new one? T»»t 
Is called "Rock Fish Cross 
ing" 

Harbinger Do you spend 
• lot of time out playing 
Sig>? 

Terry: Yea. A lot of time 
out (xlaying gigs, about 200 
days a year out on the roed. 

Harbinger: Do yoO get 
physically wornout at times? 

Terry No. I love it I 
really do We aU do It c-n 
get to you. but we ef\joy It. 

Harbinger: How did you 
like the crowd tonight^ 

Jerry Fine Great Just 
fine 



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V 




THE HARBINGER 



September 25. 1972 



Harper 



Harper-mnning lack Mayor WUUams (23) sweeps right end picking 
up valuable yardage against DuPage. Williains gained 23 yards in 
the Hawks' 27-0 victory over DuPage. (Stoff photo by Ron Antor) 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

The second Harper foot- 
ball season got off to a great 
start on September 16. 
Coach John Eliasik's Hawks 
romped over College of Du- 
Page, 27-0 at Wheeling High 
School. 



Harper's defense was su- 
perb, forcing the Chaparrals 
into costly mistakes. The first 
DuPage error was a fumble 
that set up the first Hawk 
touchdown. The score came 
on a 23-yard pass from 



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quarterback Bob Jorgensen 
to tight end Kevin Sullivan. 
Curt Horstman's extra point 
kick failed but Harper had 
a 6-0 lead after the first 
quarter. 

In the second period, the 
Hawks tallied again on a 
Jorgensen to Sullivan pass. 
This touchdown covered six 
yards and was set up by the 
defense once again. Defen- 
sive tackle Bruce Eberle re- 
covered a fumble on the 
18-yard line of DuP '.e. 
Horstman booted the ex a 
point and Harper held a 
13-0 advantage over the 
Chaparrals at the half. 

The third quarter was 
scoreless, however, the 
Hawks came back with two 
big touchdowns inthefourth 
quarter. The first scorecame 
, on brilliant defensive play 
by Harper. The defense held 
DuPage in their own terri- 
tory forcing them to cough 
the ball up on downs. The 
Harper offense took over 
from there on the DuPage 
44. 

Jorgensen and Sullivan 
combined for their third 
touchdown of the game, a 
14-yard pass that defiected 



off a DuPage defender and 
into the hands of Sullivan. 
Horstman's extra point 
kick was perfect and the 
Hawks held a commanding 
20-0 lead. 

Less than ten seconds later, 
the Hawks turned in their 
final TD. Cornerback Ron 
Ortwerth picked off a Du- 
F'age pass and scampered 
25-yards to pay dirt. Horst- 
man converted on his third 
PAT and Harper walked 
away with a shut-out. 

Rich Posinger was the 
Hawks leading ground gain- 
er, with 74 yards on 13 car- 
ries. Other running backs 
for Harper also picked up 
valuable yardage. Wayne 
Henriott gained 31 yards. 
Mayor Williams ran for 
23, Ken Menken picked up 
22 and Dennis Stohl rushed 
for 15. Jorgensen led Har- 
per's offensive game, pass- 
ing for 99 of the Hawks 
282 total yardage. 

Harper took a 1-0 record 
into last Friday night's game 
against tough Kennedy- 
King. This Saturday night 
at 7:30 P.M., the Hawks will 
host Iowa Central of Iowa 
at Arlington Heights High 
School. ' 



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vol.6, no.3 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



October 2. 1972 



Fraud Committed In SSHC Elections 



By Linda Westerfeld 
Managing Editor 

Chicago's vote fraud has 
spread to Harper College 
During the Student Senate 
elections, held Sept 25-26. 
deliberate violations were 
made concerning campaign- 
ing and voting regulations 
Those accused of these 
;<lleged violations by several 
••yewitnesses were Mark 
Ishakawa andDaveSteffanes. 



a member of the Senate 
Vlection committee and vice- 
president of the Senate, res- 
pectively 

The Harbinger was first 
informed of these alleged 
violations by Mark Thorsen 
a former Senate member 
He informed this staff that he 
had been told who to vote for 
and who not to vote for 
This is in direct violation of 
section 3 of the Student Sen 
ate election campaign pro- 



Harper Enrollment 
Grows -Up 1,952 



Fall enrollment figures 
indicate that Harper con- 
tinues to grow while many 
other two and four year col- 
leges and universities are 
experiencing stable oh de- 
clining fall enrollments 

Harper's fall enrollment 
stood at 11.145 at the close 
of late registration, an ex- 
cess of 1.952 over last 
year's 9. 193-member stu- 
dent body. 

The total includes 7.- 
702 full and part time cred- 
it students plus 3.443 con- 
tinuing education students 

The continuing education 
enrollment represents a 
nearly 27 per cent Increase 
over last year's 2,754 reg- 
istrants 

A breakdown by age of the 
1972 enrollment Indicates 
that credit students age 
25 years and older repre- 
sent 35 per cent of the col- 
lege's student body 

The 17 through 21 year 
olds, the span traditionally 
thought of as being of col- 
lege age. "represent 56 per 
cent of the current student 
body 

"That Harper continues 
to serve the total commun- 
ity is seen in the increases 
in enrollment in continuing 
education and the number of 
persons enrolled whp are 
age 25 and over." said Donn 
B Stansbury. Harper s reg- 
istrar 

Among new offerings ar€ 
ten continuing education 
classes New courses have 
been developed for special 
interest groups, such as 
apartment coniplex manag- 
ers. A non-credit course in 
religion is also scheduled 
for the first time 

Also new are the courses 
being give on "satellite 
campuses in the college 
district, such as Woodfield 
Shopping Mall. 



Harper's actual enroll- 
ment is far in advance of 
projections made for the 
colleges future The new 
enrollment exceeds by 4.- 
795 students the original 
projections made in 1966. 
one year after Harper was 
established 

The heaviest course en- 
rollments this fall have 
been in the business, com- 
munications and social sci- 
ences fields, and appar- 
ent change from the pre- 
ferences listed last year 
for health and biological 
sciences, humanities, and 
fine arts. 

A dramatic increase in 
enrollment was felt in the 
35 career programs offer- 
ed by Harper Six new pro- 
grams were added, said Dr 
Robert B Cormack. career 
program director, some of 
which were not approved 
until July and not listed in 
the catalog 

Each of the six new pro- 
grams is filled to capacity, 
he said, and "every career 
program without exception" 
has seen increased enroll- 
ment over last year 

He noted an "increase of 
some 15 per cent for all 
career programs" 

The child care program 
has doubled in enrollment 
over la8x year, while a 20 
per cent increase was re- 
corded in the criminal jus- 
tice program 

The average Harper 
student is working toward 
a degree in his college 
work. About 61 per cent in- 
dicate that they plan to ob- 
tain a two year associate 
degree from Harper or to 
transfer to a four year in- 
stitution after graduation 
from Harper About 21 per 
cent of the full time credit 
students bring with them 
some previous college ex- 
perience 



cedures Ten other numer- 
ous complaints were for- 
warded to this staff includ- 
ing not checking student 
l.D s when they were voting. 



she stated that she did not 
know who to vote for. He 
in turn said he would vote 
for her and did so ' 

Wherf these matters were 




Student Senate ofTlcers Simeon Ugwu and George Meshes pre- 
sidinK Bt meetlnR concerning election fraud. 



According to Tom Dem- 
bowski. While 1 was with 
Mark Ishakawa a girl passed 
who had not voted When she 
received a t>allot from Mark. 



-brought to the attention of 
Ugwu • Student Senate pres 
idem, he acted upon them by 
asking Dave if he had in fact 
done this Ugwu stated 



that Mark did not deny the 
ctiarges. He also stated. 
Personally. I condemn what 
has happened I will do 
everything 1 can to see that 
the elections will be held 
again ' When Ishakawa was 
questioned by this reporter 
he offered no comment. 

In further action. Mike 
Krulik, the Student Provost 
filed a formal complaint with 
Simeon who forwarded it to 
George Meshes. election 
committee chairman 

Another formal complaint 
was filed by Eva Wulff 
With this information George 
Meshes made a motion at the 
Senate meeting held Thurs- 
day. Sept 28 to invalidate 
the elections and asked that 
new elections be held 

In his presentation George 
stated. I want to thank the 
students who came to me 

(Tm to pace A) 



Peer Counseling: 
An Outreach Program For Students^ Needs 



As a result of a successful 
pilot program, Peer Coun- 
selors will start to circulate 
around Harper this week. 
Those serving as a bridge 
between the students and 
professional counselors are 
Barbara McCoy. Stephen 
Kurz, Pat Kun, Katie Ot- 
to, Linda .lagla. Sue Jae- 
ger and Nancy Van Riet. 

Each student applied for 
the job by contacting Mrs. 
Joyce Nolen or Mrs. Anne 
Kodgers. They in turn 
screened and interviewed 
each applicant. Fhosequal- 
ifylng went through a two 
week training period where- 
by they became thoroughly 
acquainted withthe facilities 
and services available to 
Harper students. According 
to Mrs. Rodgers, "Peer 
Counseling is basically an 
out reach program." 

A P.C.'s basic function 
is to move about the school 
and become acquainted with 
any students appearing to 
be troubled or In need of 
help. Also, to take over tech- 
nical duties such as helping 
students fill out applications, 
reading the catalog, getting 
transfer information, and 
many of the everyday duties 
that does not take a trained 
professional. 

For 10 hours each week, 
they will meet with students 
and refer them to counselors 



If they need help or they 
could just rap. Anything said 
between student and P.C. 
Is held strictly confidential, 
even among the counselors 
themselves. 

As a means of helping the 
new counselors, there will be 
a group meeting every two 
weeks to discuss common 
problems and techniques of 
approaching or helping stu- 
dents. Every other week the 
P.C. will report or discuss 
any dlfncultles to a coun- 
selor he Is assigned to. This 
will also provide a means of 
checking on the progress of 
the program and If there are 
any difficulties. If so, then 



changes will be made it it Is 
needed. 

Several PC's expressed 
their opinions about ^the 
program. Linda Jagia stat- 
ed^ "I hope that this pro- 
gram will at least help bring 
about more togetherness be- 
tween the students and Har- 
per. Maybe It will help them 
to become more enthusiastic 
about being In college." 

Pat Kurr said, "Maybe we 
can help make others more 
aware of the fact that we are 
up here." 

Katie Otto feels, "1 think 
we will be able to reach a 
few more people." 




New Peer Counselors seated (I. to r. ). first row: Katie Otto. 
Nanry Van Riot, I.inda Jagla and Pat Kur/.. Second row: Sue 
Jaeger. Stephen Kurz and Barb McCoy. 



L 



-> 



J- 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 2. 1972 



October 2. 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



-^•fle 3 



Center Analyzes Drug Market "oiper AdHs Hew Pecpk To StaH Marijuana — A Real Jligh? 



The people over at the 
Alternatives center on the 
far north side of Chicago 
run a drug analysis ser- 
vice, and based on what they 
learn, they can determine 
what is actually being sold 
on the drug market. 

One of the more popular 
drugs people like to ingest 
is called MESCALINE Any- 
way, the Alternatives people 
checked out tendifferent hits 
of mescaline in recent 
months, and guess what? Of 
the ten. only ONE turned 
out to be the real thing 
Most of the rest turned out 
to be plain old LSD cut 
with varying amounts of 
speed, although a hit or two 
turned out to be just plsin 
nothing 

Lots of people take LSD 
and don't seem to have arty 
problems, if you're one of 
these people, fine Just re- 
member that what your buy- 
ing as mescaline is prob- 
ably acid. And when your 
buying acid, you cant real- 
ly be sure about any drug 
manufactured in your typ- 
ical underground laboratory 
It might be good, it might 
be nothing, or it could be 
poison Or all three You 
pay your money and you take 
your chances 

lyast week, eleven people 
purchased a hit of ANGEL 
DUST ^J^ter a while, they 
all had to be taken to the 
hospital. Seven were releas- 
ed the next day Three wer* 
released within a few days 
One was dead on arrival 
The 'angel dust' turned out 
to be 100^ strychnine, a 
poison which is harmful In 
extremely small doses and 
obviously fatal in doses of 
any substance 

Angel dust is usually 
PCP an animal Iran 



quilzer which is dangerous 
enough It is often sold as 
THC or cocaine. People 
should normally stay away 
from angel dust, especially 
with the stuff that s going 
around now Making things 
worse for you cocaine 
freaks, some people thought 
it would be hip (or profit 
able) to cut the coke with 
penicillin Whereas penicil- 
lin makes some people 
healthy, it can kill people 
who are allergic to it. And 
the anx>unt in this coke 



borders on a lethal dose; 
it 11 kill a lot more 

There's some interest- 
ing gangi going around, real 
dark stuff, killer dope- -it'll 
probably knock you out if 
you do a lot of it. It's all 
right - it won't exactly kill 
you. inless you plan on do- 
ing some driving or working 
around heavy machinery 
Leave yourself plenty of 
room to float if you're 
going to smoke any of this 
stuff. 

TM H 




Simeon Urwu 



President Reflects 



UGWU's Senate Prospectives 



by Bob Gunke 
News Staff 

The unique quality of this 
year's student government 
program is that its presi 
dential guidance is by an 
equally unique individual A 
Nigerian of the Ibo tribe. 
Simeon E Egbuagu Ugwu's 
first objective as President 
is to orient the student body 
to the student government 
By gathering all of Harper s 




communication organiza- 
tions together he hopes for 
an overall effort toward 
reaching those individuals 
who have a sincere desire 
for a working, successful 
student senate 

Ugwu wants it known that 
Harpers student govern- 
ment is far different from 
what one might have exper- 
ienced in High School, "the 
Student Senate is not a 
mouthpiece of the adminis 
tration" 

A large difference in the 
organization this year will 
be the elimination of com- 
mittees that apparently just 
died out The only formally 
titled committees will be fi- 
nance and election Ugwu 
further states that many Sen- 
ate actions received very 
little, if at all. credit for 
their success and this was 
caused simply by the lack 

f student awareness. Again. . 
by breaking the communi- 
cations barrier the senate 
will strive to meet the stu- 
dent body head on and erase 
the secret society atti- 
tude that has been illuminat- 
ing from the student activi- 
ties office 



U.P.S. Part-time Positions 

$4.44 per hour 

10 am-3 pm Mon. thru Fri. 

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Office 

498-5360 

9-5 Interview 



Harper College has added 
to its staff two administra- 
tive posts, hirei. a basket- 
ball coach, a counselor, and 
added a paraprofessionul 
staff member. 

Ronald E. Keener, a jour- 
nalist with eight years ex- 
perience in various com- 
munications media, has been 
named director of commun- 
ity relations for the college. 
He replaces Donald Andries, 
who resigned early this 
year. 

Dr. Jack W. Fuller was 
named dean of evening and 
continuing education, after 
two years as director of 
the division. Fuller has 
taught political science in 
California schools and has 
been director of residence 
halls at the I'niversity of 
Wyoming. His experiences 
include that of social work- 



er for the East St. Louis 
department of public aid. 

Roger Bechtold of Mor- 
ton Grove fills the position 
of basketball coach and 
physical education instruc- 
tor. Bechtold has held sim- 
ilar posts at Evanston 
High School since 1969. 

Steven Catlin. resident ad- 
visor at Northern Illinois 
L'niversity for the past year, 
joins Harper's counseling 
staff. 

A recent graduate of 
Northern Illinois Univer- 
sity, Thomas Althoff was 
assigned to a newly created 
position ofparaprofessional 
placement assistant at Har- 
per College. 

Also joining us are Dr. 
.lohn White, communica- 
tions, and Charles Kelly 
Barton, engineering and 
other related technology. 



'Seekers' Gaining 
Mere Fellewers 



The "Seekers " are find- 
ing many new students inter- 
ested in their activities and 
are anticipating a very suc- 
cessful fall The Seekers are 

seeking to knew themselves 
and to experience a mean- 
ingful, appropriate relation- 
ship to God and others 
through Jesus Christ "Cur- 
rently there are about fifty 
students actively involvedon 
a weekly basis The three 
"small Seeker groups" con- 
tinued to meet during the 
summer They are one of 
the most significant activi- 
ties and it is expected that 
two more groups will soon 
be organized Each group 
has about 12 members and 
meets weekly in homes They 
are especially for those al- 
ready committed to Christ 
(or at least warm to the 
idea) and are heavy on shar- 
ing, Bible study and prayer 
Becoming involved means 
spiritual growth in the con- 
text of meaningful interper- 
sonal relationships 

The first course in the 
SEEKERS FREE UNIVER 
SITY is titled "The Good 
News of Christianity. " and 



will be taught byMaxRosen- 
quist. Seekers Campus Pas- 
tor (Oct 3, 17, and 31: 
12 30-2 00 D 231) 

Some of the other Seeker 
activities includes Fall Con- 
ference on "Christian Iden- 
tity" at Lake Geneva. Oct 
20-22 The featured speaker 
will be Dr Longenecker, 
who taught the Life of Je 
sus credit course at Harper 
last spring This falls non 
credit Life of Jesus course 
has 30 students enrolled 
Seekers will sponsor two 
credit courses next spring. 
The Life of Jesus and Old 
Testament Themes and 
Characters. 

A weekly discussion group 
' Conversations about Chris - 
tianity" is planned to begin 
the first week of October 
This group will be especial- 
ly for the agnostic and atheist 
and will feature information 
and discussion on the heavy 
questions on the credibility 
of Christianity. 

Dave Fronson. Seeker 
President invites you to call 
him (253-2661) or Max 
Rosenquist (35S-0761) if you 
want to become involved. 



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Arlington. Texas (LP. ;- 
What users of marijuana 
actually feel under the in- 
fluence of the drug appears 
to differ sharply frojn what 
they think they feel, reports 
a sociologist at The Uni 
versity of Texas at Arling- 
ton. 

Dr Jess Lord, associate 
professor of sociology, 
formed that conclusion from 
research for his book 
"Marijuana and Personal- 
ity Change He noted mar 
ijuana users generally de- 
fine their experience as 
pleasurable, yet psychologi 
cal tests on subjects under 
the influence of the drug did 
not bear out that contention 
"That was one thing that 
kept coming out, Dr Lord 
said in an interview. "The 
experience really isn't like 
people who use it (mari 
juana) report it to be The 
experience isnt like the us- 
er thinks it is. like they 
define it- I'm convinced of 
that 

Dr Lord also emerged 
from his research with two 
other conclusions, that mar- 
ijuana and its effects oo 
users need much more stu()y 
and that the drug is appar- 
ently more dangerous than 
he previously believed 

"America has defined 
marijuana as a serious drug 
problem, we treat it as a 
serious drug problem, and 
yet we've done almost no- 
thing in empirical research 
--nothing on it since the 



1930's. " he points out. 

Dr Lord says he enter- 
ed his study with 13 hypoth- 
eses concerning the effects 
of marijuana "and of the 13. 
eight were soundly refuted- - 
this indicates our literature 
relating to .marijuana is 
ver\' poor 

On possible harmful ef- 
fects, he adds As 1 went 
through research. I became 
more and more impressed 
with the damaging aspects 
of marijuana My impression 
of the drug shifted, believ- 
ing it to be more danger- 
ous that 1 had thought ori- 
ginally " 

He questions whether 
marijuana will persist as a 
long-term issue, but does 
foresee continued prob- 
lems for modern soci«ty 
with some form of drugs 
Through a grant from the 
University of Tulsa, Dr 
Lord launched research for 
his book three and one-half 
years ago. supervising ex- 
tensive testing of 37 mari- 
juana users, both male and 
female, ranging in age from 
17 to 23 

Even while not under the 
influence of marijuana, the 
37 test subjects showed 
indicatioi\s of having per- 
sonality [Problems "As a 
group, they were poorly ad- 
justed They were consider- 
ably more maladjusted than 
the normal college - age 
group " 

He obtained "very definite 
reactions " from the test 



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subjects in five broad areas 
- -contact with reaMty. overt 
anxiety, social adjustment, 
excitement and personal 
adequacy He found that as 
the amount of marijuana 
smoked increased, response 
rose accordingly He also 
determined that females 
tended to show a higher lev- 
el of negative reaction than 
did males who. as a group 
were more strongly in- 
fluenced by the drug than 
were the females 

Separating the test sub 
jects into age groups of 
17-19 and 20-23. Dr Lord 
found a significant reaction 
difference in only one area, 
contact with reality The 
younger group showed a 
higher break with reality 



New Year's 
iir Acapuico 

Spend an exciting Christ- 
mas break in Acapuico! De- 
part Chicago via Mexicana 
Airlines on Tuesday, Dec. 
26 for six nights and sev- 
en days including round-trip 
jet coach transportation for 
$316 twin occupancy or 
$299 triple occupancy and 
accommodations at the 
Club de Pesca with tvot 
meals daily. 

A limited number ofseats 
are available so make your 
reservations now. A $75 
deposit is needed with the 
balance due no later than 
Nov. 26. Send your money 
and reservations to Foreign 
Travel & So Forth, 8 South 
.Michigan Ave., Chicago, III. 
60603. 

A tourist card is required 
and will be forwarded to 
you upon receipt of deposit. 
Accident and baggage insur- 
ance is recommended and 
can be purchased from For- 
eign Travel. But, a smallpox 
vaccination within the past 
three years in required. 

Further information is 
available in the Student Ac- 
tivities Office. A336. These 
tours are co-sponsored by 
Student Activities and Con- 
tinuing hklucation. 



Attitudes Toward 
Violence Studied 



Ann Arbor. Mich - (LP.)- 
Violence is a major concern 
of American men, even 
though they do not always 
agree on definitions. Pro- 
test and dissent, often seen 
as essential to a free so- 
ciety, are termed "viol- 
ence " by large numbers of 
men- -regardless of wheth- 
er or not the acts are des- 
tructive of property or 
persons. 

The authors of a new book , 
Justifying Violence Atti- 
tudes of American Men. " 
published by The University 
of Michigan s Institute for 
Social Research (ISR), sug- 
gests that this kind of rhet 
oric can itself inflame so- 
cial conflict 

Calling an act "violent," 
they say. may escalate the 
amount of counter- violence 
men will justify in retalia- 
tion America's reaction to 
domestic protest, theauth 
ors say, is reflected in the 
actions which men see as 
violent When asked to indi - 
cate which of nine specific 
events they considered vio- 
lent, more than half selected 
draft -card burning and 
"police beating students " 

More men felt that stu- 
dent protest is violence 
than the number naming " "po- 
lice sh(x>ting looters " Al- 
most half the sample felt 
that denying a person s civil 
rights constitutes violence 

Authors of ""Justifying 
Violence ■ are Dr Monica 
D Blumenthal. psychiatrist 
with the U-M Mental Health 
Research Jfistitute and ISR 



program director; psychol- 
ogists Dr Robert L Kahn. 
director of ISR's Survey Re- 
search Center; and Dr 
Frank M Andrews. ISR pro- 
gram director; and Kendra 
B Head, clinical intern at 
the U M Institute for Hu- 
man Adjustment 

"Justifying Violence " 
distinguishes between viol- 
ence as an instrument of 
social control (certain police 
actions) and that used for 
social change (as in campus 
disturbances) 

The book reports on an ex • 
tensive study of attitude to- 
ward violence, conducted by 
the ISR under a grant from 
the National Science Foun- 
dation. The study showed 
that many more men were 
worried about civil disorder 
and protest than about the 
much -discussed issue of 
crime 

At. the same time, large 
numbers of men tolerate and 
justify the use of substanti - 
al violence by police to con- 
trol social unrest The study 
revealed that up to 32 per 
cent of the men said the po- 
lice should "shoot to kill " 
in certain instances of ghet- 
to disturbances and in situ- 
ations involving "a lot of 
property damage by hcwd- 
lums or student demonstra- 
tors" 

Apparently, in the think- 
ing of many American men. 
the cure for violence is not 
related to its cause." the 
authors report. 



Citizens Now Have 
'Right To Know^ 



The right of citizens to be 
informed about State legisla- 
tive activities has received a 
major boost by (iovernor 
Ogilvie's approval on Sep- 
tember 7th, ofH.B. 4266. 
sponsored by State Rep. Eu- 
gene F. Schlickman ( R-Ar- 
llngton Heights). 

H.H. 4266, for the first 
time, allows citizens to sub- 
scribe to the Journals of 



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110 E.GOLFRD. 



the Illinois House of Repre- 
sentative and Illinois Senate. 
The Journals are published 
daily while the legislature is 
in Session and contain, 
among other things, the rec- 
ord s of votes cast on pro- 
posed legislation. 

"F'or too long in Illinois, 
citizens have not had the 
right to Secure copies of the 
Journals to determine how 
their legislators were voting. 
The new 1970 Illinois Con- 
stitution firmly establishes 
the right of a citizen to know 
what his legislators are do- 
ijig, but without the passage 
and approval ofH.B.4266, 
this constitutional right was 
meaningless," Schlickman 
stated. 

Also approved on Sept. 
7th, was S.B. 1271, intro- 
duced by State Senator Jack 
Knuepfer (H-Klmhurst) and 
handled by Schlickman in 
the House. This bill allows 
the DAMP Water Commis- 
sion U» cooperate with oth- 
er wfjEiter commissions in 
bringing water from Lake 
iMichigan to residents in the 
northwest suburbs of Cook 
County. 



r 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 2. 1972 



October 2, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



cccccounvTiiViV 



About The Elections 



Page 5 



iiiiNPini 



■ 1 1 1 I 

mil 



For the second elec-. 
tion in a row, the SSHC 
has voted to hold voting 
over again 

Two Senate members. 
Dave Steffens and Mark Ish- 
akawa. deliberately violated 
election rules, forcing the 
action Their justification 
for making a mockery of 
of the elections -to create 
interest in the Senate 
That end has been reached. 

Whether positive or neg- 
ative interest is created is 
not the issue. 



In our opinion, nobody, 
for any reason, has the right 
to tamper with elections 
Those who do should be pun- 
ished by whatever means 
available to the Senate 

We commend the Senate's 
decision to re-stage the 
elections Under the cir- 
cumstances, any other action 
on their part would support 
those who claim the Senate 
i s a worthless orgainzation 

Steffens and Ishakawa 
chose to play the role of the 
villian. and should bear the 
consequences. 



Our Political Sickness 
Why is it necessary . . . 
We are in reality such a 
small community in rela- 
tion to the nation, but why 
does it become necessary for 
a small contingent to man- 
ipulate an election? Virtual- 
ly on the eve of our national 
election, which we are taught 
is an honest and free demo- 
cratic right, must we ex- 
cept the premise that even 
at our level, machine pol- 
itics are beginning to infect 
our system with a disease 
cancerous to our democratic 
society? 

Evidently the election of- 
ficials of the Student Senate 
of Harper College, further 
referred to as the SSHC, are 



ICCCGOLUMN A\\\\\ 



by Dave Gordon 

The over-all traffic situa- 
tion at Harper this year is 
ridiculous It has been get- 
ting progressively worse 
from year to year 

Plans for additional park- 
ing facilities have been 
drawn up. but unfortunately 
someone failed to realize 
that these additional facil- 
ities would be needed right 
now 

Who is to blame for this 
oversight is not important 
What is important is how 
soon something will be done 
to alleviate the problem 

Lack of parking is just one 
of the many problems and in 
comparison to the others is 
relatively minor The hu- 
man element is. as usual, 
the most potentially danger- 
ous. 

Drivers on campus areas 
a whole fairly polite, but 
there are exceptions Per- 
haps you have noticed a few 
of our modem day "Ben- 
Hurs." 



. These manics are the peo- 
ple who use the parking lots 
and access roads as drag 
strips and road race cir- 
cuits The original Ben-Hur 
would not take kindly to his 
name being used to des- 
cribe this breed of shcw- 
off. and perhaps the cor- 
relation is unfair The ori- 
ginal confined his racing 
to the proper areas and did 
not endanger innocent peo- 
ple. 

The usefulness of our se- 
curity force must also be 
questioned Just like their 
counterparts. the police, 
they are never around when 
you need them 

It Is our feeling that one 
man from the security de- 
partment should be station- 
ed at the Algonquin * Road 
entrance constantly, and that 
this man should receive in- 
tensive traffic control 
training 

Guarding the vending ma- 
chines and issuing easy to 
beat parking citations should 
n6tM)e the primary purpose 



aort 'v^occiEp'hciiTf' 

^ 6ort,mMO 

<A9u LONOeO TMe •! 
look M^6AN6000F 

Momcd, MEAVEN & EAeTMf .>" 

Zau«r 




ZOOWOST It's rvjt that* Th« 
I kn0>y BOARD'S beon 
uou'd lootong for a 6cape 
D««n goat Asr their txisiness 
losing Wartders, «o fVE 
beliowrs, been *kickced upstairs'' 
but 



Th'BO&RD ?T Otympus i« only 
y'm«an a subsidiarg ov 
you work a mciltinattonal 
VOr a conglomerate 

company "/I. corpo-ation! 




Good lord' 
MO company 
has enough 
poiMer to 
control 
EVEOVTUINe! 



Gort you 
ju«t don't 
know much 
about 



of our lovable (?) version 
of the Keystone Kops 

Another possibility for 
consideration is putting 
pressure on the right peo- 
ple to get a traffic signal 
installed at the Algonquin 
Road entrance Surely the 
administration of this in- 
stitution holds enough in- 
fluence in the surrounding 
communities to obtain a 
much needed safety device 

To this writer's knowl- 
edge, serious personal In- 
jury has been avoided so 
far. but with traffic condi- 
tions as they now starxl we 
have to feel that it is only 
a matter of time 



Election Frand 

{¥rtm pace 1) 

with their complaints They 
saw something wrong be done 
and acted on It " 

At the meeting the Senate 
did carry the decision to in 
validate the previous elec- 
tions It was further motion- 
ed and carried to re- open, 
petition bids for senate 
Therefore, those who still 
wish to be on the Senate may 
apply to be on the ballot 
It will be open the week of 
Oct 2 until noon Oct 5 
Petitions are to be forward- 
ed to the Student Activities 
Office. A337 The elections 
will be held Oct 10 and 11 
from 9 am to 8 pm 
Election judges George 
Meshes. Mike Kurlik and 
some Harbinder staff mem- 
bers will be present to in- 
sure fair elections. 

As far as action against 
Mark and Dave are concern- 
ed, they are now off the 
election committee staff and 
any further actions will be 
up to the Senate. 



following a system of their 
own in which the voting 
trends of the big city ma- 
chine politics have overcome 
our elected democratic of- 
ficers. Is the SSHC turning 
into a machine? Does an or- 
ganization, such as a gov- 
erning body, have the Demo- 
cratic right to deprive any- 
one of becoming part of that 
organization? It is their 
democratic duty to offer 
guidance to, in their mind, 
the "blind" voter to enlight- 
en him to which is the right 
candidate or wrong? Are 
these examples of machine 
politics? Is the SSHC turn- 
ing into a machine? 

The elected representatives 
of any organization should 
first of all set an example 
to all those whom they rep- 
resent • in a fair, just way 



for the good of all, and fol- 
low the rules, while also 
setting example of honesty 
in the democratic setting 
of representation. Second, if 
they must bend the structure 
to which they have sworn in- 
to, they should have the in- 
telligence of conducting their 
own ridicule in a less obvi- 
ous way. 

This is not a direct chal- 
lenge, but merely raises a 
question of due observation 
that we are not quite as demo- 
cratic as we seem to be. It is 
easy to look at another sys- 
tem and say, "lliat should- 
n't be." but did we look 
at ours, or should we look 
at it again? 

Why is it necessary . . . 
that it be this way? 

Concerned, Mark Thorsen 
ex-Senator 71-72 



Dear YAWox, 

Studies have revealed that 
only 76 percent of the eli- 
gible voters in Illinois are 
registered to vote this No- 
vember. This is clearly an 
unacceptable level of regis- 
tration. Therefore, I am 
encouraging full implemen- 
tation of Illinois election laws 
that provide for additional 
methods of registration. 

Specifically, I am urging 
implementation of the Il- 
linois codes that provide for 
the appointment of deputy 
registrars and the establish- 
ment of temporary places 
of registration. The codes al- 
low county clerks or boards 
of election commissioners, 
depending on the size of the 
county, to implement one or 
both of these steps if they 
conclude that existing man- 
power or facilities for reg- 
istration are insufficient. 

The fact that 24 percent 
of the eligible voters in Il- 
linois are not registered is 



alarming and should be rem- 
edied. Illinois should be a 
model for the nation as a 
state with maximum voter 
participation. 

In past elections, about 83 
percent of the eligible voters ■ 
in* Illinois have been regis- 
tered. To atiain that per- 
centage this year it would be 
necessary to register 400,- 
000 additional voters be- 
fore election day. 

Only a statewide effort will 
bring Illinois to the level of 
voter registration it should 
attain. I am asking every 
county clerk or board of elec- 
tion commissioner in the 
state to consider imple- 
menting the laws that provide 
for additional methods of 
registration. With your help, 
and theirs, I think we can 
make Illinois a national ex- 
ample of voter participation. 

Sincerely. 

Charles H. Percy 

United States Senator 



1^11112 



A m 



Kditor-in-Chief 
Managing Kditor 
Business Manager 
N'ews Kditor 
Features Kditor 
Sports Kditor 
Activities Editor 




Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Christi Gresey 
Dave Tobin 
Rick Boyles 
Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty Advisor .lim Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the Writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publication 
schedule, call or write Christi Gresey. Harbinger Bus- 
iness Office. 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin & Roselle 
Rds.. Palatine. 111. Phone number 359-4i200, ext. 272 and 
460. 



ff 



Deliverance": Something To See And Remember 



by Betsy Pohl 
Activities Staff 

A Warner 'Brothers Picture 
Release, produced and di- 
rected by John Boorman, 
screenplay by James Dicky, 



based on his novel. .Mid- 
west Premiere October 4th 
abc Great States I'nited Ar- 
tists Theatre. Rated R. 

The Cast 
Lewis - Burt Reynolds 
Kd - John V'oight 



Calendar of Events 



HARPER 

i 

Coffeehouse, open auditions, 12-1, The Third Cub- 
icle, Oct. 3. 

S^kers meeting. Oct. 3, 12:30, D231, Free Univer- 
sity, "The Good News of Christianity". 

Bernard Carey. Republican candidate for State's 
Ati'y, 11 a.m., K107 

"The Great Comix Conspiracy ", Oct. 5, 12:15- 
1:45. El 06. 

CHICAGOLAND 
Music 

Quiet Knight 

Tim Buckley. Oct. 11-15. 
Incredible Su-ing Ban, Oct. 20-22. 
Doc Watson. Oct. 25-29. 

Preservation Hall Jazz Band. Triton College. Oct 
4. 8:00 p.m. 

Taj .Mahal. Nov. 3-7 

Chris Smithcr. Mimi Farina, .Nov. iai4 

Arle Crown Theatre 

The (Juess Who, Oct. 13 

Kngelberl Humperdlnck. (^t. 27-28 

John Mayall, Nov. 12 

Auditorium Theatre 

David Bowie. Oct. 7 
Letter men. Oct. 20 
America. Oct. 23 24 
Ciroucho Marx, Oct. 31 
The Hollies V 12 

Theatre 

Status quo Vadls. satirical comedy, Ivanhoe, thru 
Oct. 29. 

Fiddler on the Roof. Candlelight Dinner Playhouse 

Company. Broadway musical about love and mar- 
riage. Forum 

Mr. Barry's Etchings, starring Cesar Romero. 
Drurv Lane Thcatri'. thru Oct. 15 

Something Diffrrenl. ( «.iirifrv ( jub Theatre, thru 
thru Oct. I. 

Godnpell. Studebaker; story of the life of .lesus 
based on the (iospei according to Sf Mat- 
thew. ^ 

Lion in Winter. Country Club Theater, xtari 

ing Oct. 4 
Love in E Flat. Rustic Barn Dinner Theater 



Bobby - Ned Beatty 
Drew - Ronnv Cox 

After one has seen the new 
Warner Brothers release 
"Deliverance" it is all too 
obvious that the talents of 
Burt Reynolds have been 
hidden too long between the 
covers of "Cosmopolitan." 
What was intended to be the 
exploration oftheChattooga 
River in the (ieorgia wilder- 
ness, by canoe and only a 
bow and arrow to provide 
food and protection, a once- 
in-a-llfetime adventure turn- 
ed out to be an unforget- 
table nightmare for the three 
who lived, and death for the 
man that nature was too 
powerful for. 

The movie revolves 
around the characters of the 
four adventurers. Bobby, an 
easy going jovial bachelor. 
Drew, a righteous home lov- 
ing family manwhothought 
the whole idea was crazy, 
and I>ewis. the egocentric in- 
ventor of this escapade, who 



is a pillar of strength and 
ingenuity that can only be 
broken by physical pain and 
disability. Kd. is the quiet 
unassuming city dweller, 
who turns into a colossus 
of physical and mental 
strength only after he and 
Bobby are ruthlessly as- 
saulted by two mountain 
men; Lewis is severely in- 
jured by an accident in the 
treacherous rapids; and 
Drew is met by an untime- 
ly death against the tur- 
bulent waters of the river. 
"Deliverance "is one of the, 
finest movies of survival 
one will ever experience. It 
Is the reflection of all men 
trying to exist against the 
forces of nature, and is the 
root of the eternal conflict 
of man against man. 
"Deliverance" is a savage, 
brutal movie that whether 
you are enthralled by its 
magificence or apalled 
by its horrors, its primitive- 
ness and message will leave 
an impact oil you long to 
be remembered. 



Harper College Radio 

8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Daily 



The Galilee Hitch-hiker 

Parti 

Baudelaire was 
driving a model A 
across Galilee. 
He picked up a 
hitch-hiker named 
Jesus who had 
been standing among 
a school of fish, 
feeding them 
pieces of bread. 
"Where are you 
going? ■ asked 
Jesus, getting 
into.the front 
seat 

"Anywhere, anywhere 
out of this world!" 
shouted 
Baudelaire 
"I'll go with you 
as far as 
Golgotha, 
said Jesus 
' 'I have a 
concession 
at the carnival 
there, and I 
must not be 
late " 

Richard Braitigan 



Vole - 

SSHC Elections 

Oct. 10 - 11 




FIGHT THE UNEMPLOYMENT RISE ! ! I 



) /oBS 



|tHK PLA( KMKNT & STIDKNT AID OFF ICK. A364 
LISTS OVER 100 
OPP( ) R T U N I T I ES B 1- W E E K L Y 
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V 



\ 



r\r» 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 2. 1972 



X 



Opening Record 2-0 



Last year inconsistency on 
the Harper golf team cos ted 
them to lose the Skyway Con- 
ference crown This year 
the Hawks, under new coach 
Roger Bechtold, hope to im- 
prove. 

"I think we're going to 
have a real good golf team. " 
commented Bechtold 'We 
had limited amount of prac- 
tice though, before the sea- 
son began, because of the bad 
weather Due to the lack of 
practice we didn't have the 
low scores The scores will 
come down eventually, but 
it will take a lot of time 
and practice " 

Bechtold is relying heav- 
ily on his returning letter- 
men They are Frank Fenton. 
Steve Leggett. Scott McMil 
lion and Mike Sutton The 
others that make up the Hawk 
squad, are Steve Anderson. 
Don Hahn. John Hanson. Scott 
Pearson and Mike Santi 

Fenton and McMillion will 
be the team leaders accord- 
ing to Bechtold and he also 
thinks Sutton will be a con- 
sistent golfer. shooting 
in the low 40's for nine holes 

Lake County is consider- 
ed by Bechtold as Harpers 
main threat for the Skyway 
Conference championship 
"Lake County has a very 
impressive list of golfers 
They have recruited the top 
golfers in the area and at 
this time are ahead of us " 
Last season the Hawks 



finished second in the con- 
ference behind Lake Coun- 
ty in first place. 

The Hawks opened their 
season on September 20. 
at home against Joliet Har- 
per scored 325 points to 
Joliet's 325 to gain a tie 

Sutton paced the Hawks 
with an 18- hole score of 
75; followed by McMillion 
(81), Hanson (84), and Leg- 
gett (85) 

Harper competed in their 
first conference meet on 
September 21 The Hawks 
totaled 309 points to El- 
gins 327. and Oakton's 
337. 

McMillion fired a 70. 
par for the course Hanson 
posted a 79, and Sutton and 
Hahn each turned in an 80. 
"McMillion's performance 
was outstanding. said 
Bechtold, "but Scott will be 
out for at least two weeks, 
maybe more, due to a dis- 
located finger " ' McMillions 
injury is a pretty big loss 
to the team, considering he is 
the Hawk's top golfer 

Bechtold commented on 
the first two meets. "The 
men did an outstanding job 
for this early in the season" 
Going into their meet on 
September 26. Harper had an 
overall mark of 2-0-1 and a 
conference record of 2-0 
Tomorrow the Hawks will 
host McHenry and Waubon 
see in a conference meet, 
beginning at 1:30 P M at 
Palatine Hills Golf Course 



Team Potential Is Good, 
Try For 1st in Region 



GOLF SCHEDULE 



DATE 



OPPONENTS 



Tue».. f)ct. 3 
Moa (>cL. 9 
W«d.. Oct. 1 1 
Tuet.. Oct. 1 7 
Fri,. Oct. 20 
Mon., Oct. 23 
Krl.. Oct 27 
Sal.. Oct. 28 

• Conference .VI ecu 

Home Courte: PalaHne Hlllt Golf Coune 



•McHenry* Waubomee 
•Lake County & Mayfair 

Lake County hvitaiional 

\JCAA Sectional T«»ur. 

Skyway Conference Meet 

Morton 

KcKton ^' Tournament 



TIMK 

1:30 p.m. 

1:30 p.m. 
10:00 am 



1:30 p.m. 
10:00 a.m. 



PLAt K 

HOMK 

Away 

Away 

Away 

Away 

Away 

Away 



WHCE 

Harper College Radio 

8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Daily 



Before you buy 

Auto insurance 

call 

495- 0648 

BRADLEY INSURANCE AGENCY 
The under 30 driver our specialty 
- Molorcycles All re's 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Coach Bob Nolan's cross 
country team is looking for- 
ward to another successful 
season But. Nolan said. Its 
going to be difficult to im- 
prove on last year's out- 
standing year ' The Hawlts 
were undefeated with a 14 
dual record, first in the 
Skyway Conference, and sec- 
ond in the Region IV 

Nolan is still hoping that 
his team this year can equal 
or surpass last season's 
performance "Potential is 
good enough for us to be the 
strongest school in the Re- 
gion IV. " continued Nolan, 
"and our goal this year is to 
finish first in the Region." 
One thing that will be hurt- 
ing Harper, is the loss of 
their only returning letter - 
man from last season. John 
Geary, may be out for the 
entire season due to a hair 
line fracture in a bone in 
his foot. According to No- 
lan, it s a stress fracture 
from practice and is not an 
uncommon injury 

Making upthisyear s team 
are all newcomers They 
are. Tom Klinker. a letter 
winner on Harper's track 
team last season. Ron Han- 
kie, a transfer student from 
Miland College in Nebras- 
ka, and four freshmen. Bill 
Bates of Forest View High 
School. Mike De La Bruere 



of Crystal Lake. Brian Rie- 
mann of Fremd. Mike Mills, 
who went to a New York 
High School, and Larry Cyr- 
ier of Elk Grove. 

■ There is better balance 
in this year' squad. " stated 
Nolan, "the first five run- 
ners are strong and run 
close together" 

Harper's first meet was 
on September 23 against 
Lake County and Joliet in a 
non- conference double dual 
at Lake County The Hawks 
swept the meet downing 
Lake County, 24-31 and de- 
feating Joliet, 26-30 Lake 
County won over Joliet 27- 
28 

Bates was Harper's first 
finisher, touring the four 
mile course in 22 47 for sec- 
ond place Following Bates 
was De La Bruere in third 
place at 23 06. Hankie took 
fourth in 23:17. and Klink- 
er placed fifth Riemannwas 
the Hawks final finisher, 
taking 10th place. 



°°I thought it was a pret- 
ty good start for us. " said 
Nolan. One significant thing 
was the double victory upped 
our streak to 18 dual wins 
in a row without a loss 
since October 27. 1970 

"Although times v^ere a 
little slow, some was due to 
the wetness of the course, 
it was in very poor condi- 
tion to run on We expect 
to run better times in our 
next meet.' added Nolan 

Bates. Hankie, and De La 
Bruere hung together real 
well in the race That was the 
important factor in winning 
the meet " 

Tomorrow the Hawks will 
travel to River Grove for 
a conference meet with tJie 
Triton Warriors, surting at 
4 00 PMThis Saturday at 
1 00 P M , Harper will com 
pete In the Milwaukee Invi- 
tational The Hawks had a 
2-0 record overall go- 
ing Into the meet on Sep- 
tember 27 







FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 


DATK 


OPPONENT 


TMK. 


PLACE 


.Sat 


Oct 7 


Xortheattern 


7:30 p.m. 


HOMK (Hk Orove 1 


Sal. 


Oct U 


Concordia (Wi»c i 
HomecominK 


7 30p m 


H(».MK(Pro«pert ) 


Sal.. 


Oct 21 


lUnoU Valley 


7 30 pm 


HOtMKtKollinK Mead ' 


Sat., 


Oct 28 


Triton 


l:OUp m. 


Away (River (irove) 


Sat. 


No\ . 4 


Oakland (Mich » 


8 00p.m 


Away (SouthTield i 


Moiu. .\ov. 


13 Western lllnoit J V 


2:00 pm 


Away (Macomb) 



BIRDS OF nEtm 



Gridmen Win 2nd, 18-12 



In only their second year 
of inter-collegiate competi- 
tion the Harper football 
squad has already proven 
themselves as a junior col- 
lege power. The Hawks have 
played two games so far 
this season and have won 
them both. Harper's recent 
victory was on September 
22 at Gately .Stadium in 
Chicago, the Hawks won 
over a respected Kennedy- 
King outfit, 18-12. 

Ken Menken. Harper's 
fullback, led the first scor- 
ing drive that covered 65- 
yards. He ran one play for 
30 yards and another he 
plunged over from the one- 



Support 
Your 
Local 

Provost 



yard line for the touchdown. 
The extra point kick was off 
the mark, however, the 
Hawks found themselves in 
the lead after the first quar- 
ter, 6-0. 

Kennedy- King tied the 
contest at 6-6 late in the sec- 
ond period. Raider quar- 
terback Marv Winston threw 
a 32-yard touchdown pass 
to one of his backs, Dave 
Brown, Harper came right 
back to score. Mayo Wil- 
liams returned the ensuing 
kick-off 83 yards, and the 
Hawks were enjoying a 
12-6 advantage at the half. 
The defense set up the 
Hawks final score. They 
forced the Raiders to punt 
from their end zone and 
Hawk Wayne Henriott re- 
turned the punt to the Ken- 
nedy-King 18. The Harper 
offense took over rather 
nicely, moving the ball down 
to the one-yard line» where 
quarterback Bob Jorgen- 
sen boomed into the end 
zone for the winning TD, 
making the score 18-6. 



Shortly after the Harper 
score, Kennedy- King drew 
within six points, at 18-12 
on a four-yard run by the 
big Raider fullback Calvin 
Smith. The touchdown was 
set up by Bob King, who 
returned the Harper kick- 
off 61 yards to the 33. 

Harper's lead was threat- 
ened late in the game, when 
Raider Jesse Jones intercept- 
ed a Jorgensen pass and ran 
the ball to the Hawk 29- 
yard line. But, the defense 
came through on the next 
play recovering a fumble 
and Ihe Harper Hawks hung 
on the rest of the way to 
gain the victory and up their 
record to 2-0. 

Menken was the work 
horse for Harper, rushing 
for 87 yards in 16 carries 
to lead the ground attack. 
This Saturday the Hawks 
will host Northeastern at 
Elk (Irove High School. 
Kick-off time is set for 
7:30 P.M. Harper shut-out 
Northeastern, 19-0 in last 
year's meeting. 



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vol.6, no.4 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



October 10 . 1972 



Homecoming Festivities To Include 
Concert, Coffeehouse, and Football 



So Harper fans, it's that 
time of year again. 

Homecoming Week. 

Traditionally. the week 
before the Homecoming 
game is filled with excite- 
ment and activity In high 
school, halls would be fes- 
tooned with banners that 
shouted "Smash em! Crunch 
'em! Annihilate em!" --- 
happy predictions about what 
would (hopefully) occur on 
the playing field on the night 
of the Big Game 

In college, however, things 
are much more dignified So 
dignified, in fact, you might 
not even know sudi a thing 
even existed Unless, of 
course, you happen to notice 



that the concert Friday is 
billed on the Harper calen- 
dar as "Homecoming Con- 
cert" and the dance Satur- 
day as "Homecoming 
Dance." 

So, I am here to enlight- 
en- • -and. I hope, enliven- - - 
all at you Harperites. 

The Second Annual Harper 
Homecoming Week is fill- 
ed with activities for every- 
one from politics to music, 
to ecology and sports Begin- 
ning on Wednesday: 

The Third Cubicle coffee- 
house will feature TTje Wei - 
tons, back by popular de- 
mand Make it a point to 
stop by the coffeehouse be- 
tween 12 and 1 p.m Eat 



Dan Walker To Appear 
In Lounge Thursday 



by Llanna Erbach 
News surr 

Dan Walker, Democratic 
candidate for Governor, will 
speak in the Student Lounge 
Thursday. October 12. at 
noon 

Walker began Ms cam- 
paign with a 1.200milewalk 
through Illinois to meet the 
people he hopes will elect 
him on November 7 "I learn 
this way." Walker said "I 
find out what s on people's 
minds and I learn a lot about 
the state ' 

During the summer. Walk- 
er again went through Il- 
linois, this time zig-zagging 
downstat* in an open Jeep, 
stopping in towns 

Walker claims to be 
against machine politics and 
political bossesL a policy 
that assured Mayor Daley's 
support of Lt. Governor 




Dan Walker 



Paul Simon. who opposed 
Walker in last March's pri- 
mary. 

Walker's positions: 

Walker feels that higher 
education is essential to the 
intellectual . and economic 
growth of the state, there- 
fore it is only fair that 
the state must provide sup- 
port fr higher education 
systems 

You have probably noticed 
the increase in tuition the 
past two years. Walker 
claims this is due to Ogil- 
vie's reduction of state aid 
from $710 million to $652 
million, a loss of $58 mil- 
lion In addition the state 
could not keep it commit- 
ment to pay at least SO'^f 
actual cost per semester 
hour, forcing a reduction 
in aid from $19 00 to only 
$15 50 a semester hour. 
a substantial loss of 20^1^ 

Secondly, he feels that the 
Etoard of Higher Educa- 
tion should have the ability 
to respond more quickly to 
problems put before it This 
could be accomplished, he 
thinks, if the Board was 
merely acoordinatingbody. 
instead of being a decision 
making body as we 11. as it has 
been in the past 

Another area Walker says 
is being„mishandled is the II - 
linois State Scholarships. In 
the past 3 years, college 
tuitions have risen anaver- 
age oi 200^. Yet the Illinois 
State Scholarship Budget 

(Turn to page 6) 



0H.60t»,GlVE Y*E T«E 
STRE-VlfeTH TO KlUV. 
THOSE KAOTHERSt 



your lunch there- -the food 
may taste t>etter and go down 
easier with some good en- 
tertainment to go along with 

Also on Wednesday is the 
all -day Environmental Sem- 
inar sponsored by the Har- 
per College Lecture Com- 
mittee and the Garden Club 
of Inverness Several ex- 
perts will speak on different 
aspects of man and his en- 
vironment. A complete 
schedule of speeches and 
discussions can be obtained 
from the Activities office 
Class schedule permitting, 
you may be able to attend 
part of the seminar. "The 
Environment'- Status '72." 
room A242. 

Thursday, Democratic 
gubernatorial hopeful Dan 
Walker will be in the Lounge 
at noon. He will give a short 
presentation and then an- 
swer questions from the au- 
dience All of you who heard 
Governor Ogilvie speak, 
come and give Mr. Walker 
equal time If you didn't 
hear Ogilvie. come and hear 
what Walker has to say- - - 
and don't be too shy to aak 
questions 

Friday is the Homecom- 
ing concert. "Two Genera- 
tions of Brubeck" (see story 
elsewhere in the paper) This 
concert is a must for every- 
one interested in any kind 
of music Be sure to buy. 
your tickets in advance 
the concert is a sure sell- 
out Besides, it's 50 cents 
cheaper than at the door 

Saturday at 7 .30 p m at 
Prospect High School, the 
Concordia College football 
team will get smashed, 
crunched. and annihilated 
(hopefully) Be there to cheer 
our brilliant Harper Hawks 
to victory 

And after the game, romp 
on back to Harper's lounge 
and release some spirit 
on the dance floor. 
■Juneau." a group from 
Long Grove, will provide 
music in the form of or- 
iginal jazz and rock ar- 
rangements 'Juneau" is 
not just a local yokel " 
group; they have played na- 
tionally, and are sure to 
provide some fun until the 
witching hour (1200 pm ) 
Only $1 with a Harper ID 

If you can't find any ac- 
tivity this week to turn you 
on. you're a hopeless case 
Don'l miss out on the most 
exciting week of the year 
at Harper Come one. come 
all' 




Gala Homecoming Edition 
SSHC Elections Start Today 



Voting for Student Senator 
elections will be held today 
and tomorrow from 9 a.m. 
to 8 pm At the time this 
is being written 16 candi- 
dates havs taken out peti- 
tions to be placed on the bal- 
lot to fill 12 seats on Sen- 
ate 

The Senate decided to hold 
voting again after several 



violations of election pro- 
cedures were reported 

To prevent further infrac- 
tions of election rules, the 
HARBINGER. Semte. and 
Student Provist Mike Kru- 
lik. have promised toobtain 
pollwatchers during ballot- 
ing 

In the laat election. 410 
students out of 7,702 eligible 
voters cast ballots. 



Nursing Funds Awarded 



Expansion is planned for 
the Harper College nursing 
program with funds recently 
awarded by the federal Nurs- 
ing CapitatioTV Grant Pro- 
gram Funds were authoriz- 
ed for the Palatine Commun- 
ity College by the Nurse 
Training Act of 1971 

The grant was contingent 
upon an enrollment increase 
in the college nursing pro- 
gram Harper has raised 
enrollment capacity of the 
associate degree rursing 
freshman class this fall 
from 80 to 120 students 

Grant funds will permit the 
hiring of additional nursing 
faculty and provide for cur- 
riculum improvement In 
addition, a training and edu- 
cation program will be set 
up for persons who hava 
worked as practical nurses 
under former licensing, 
which is now invalid. The 
program would prepare in- 
dividuals to take current 
state LPN exams 

Miss Joanne Heinly, co- 
ordinator of associate de- 
gree nursing, said "Cur- 
riculum improvement will 
include changes in some 
teaching methods from 



didactic to auto- tutorial 
procedures" 

A practice nursinglabor- 
atory. soon to be equipped at 
Harper, will furnish anop- 
portunity for teaching skills 
with an emphasis on individ- 
ualized instruction. 



Voter Reg. 
Ends Todoy 

Today is the final day of 
voter registration for the 
November elections 

If you will be 18- years- 
old on or before Nov. 7, 
1972. you are eligible to vote 
in the upcoming elections. 

In Cook County, a spec- 
ial registration will be held 
at every polling place in 
every precinct Local news- 
papers wil 1 publish a list of 
registration sites 

Students who do not live 
in the town where they are 
registered must apply for an 
absentee ballot by Oct. 
30 Absentee ballots can be 
obtained by writing the 
county clerk, and must be 
returned by election day. 
Nov 7. 



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Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 10. 1972 



Psych Club Plans Year 



The main purposeof Psych 
Club is to enrich Psychol- 
ogy niajors and students in 
general by providing a wide 
range of subjects and ex- 
periences The meetings are 
designed to be informative, 
interesting, and stimulating 
The first meeting this year 
was on Sept 28 Mr Os- 
trowski. Harper Psychology 
instructor, gave a hypnosis 
demonstration. Five volun- 
teers were selected and 
three claimed to achieve a 
hypnotic state. Each subject 
was directed to perform 
several tasks One of the 
most interesting was the vol- 
unteer who had been told he 
would crave a cigarette after 
the spell was over He was 
directed to raise his hand 
and ask to leave the room 
since smoking is not allow- 
ed in classrooms. Even 
though he was aware of the 
directive. the volunteer 
could not control his fidget- 
ing, and finally did ask to 
leave the room to smoke 
The next meeting. Oct 10 
at 12:15 in D 235. has two 
events scheduled: election of 
officers, and a movie. "A 
Case of Suicide 

On Oct 26 a profession- 
al graphologist. Betty Gold- 



man, gave a demonstra- 
tion of Handwriting analy- 
sis. A film about schizo- 
phrenia is slated for Nov. 
9. Dr Stan Martindale. re- 
nowned for his knowledge 
and use of ESP. will be here 
Nov. 21 All students are 
welcome to come to meet- 
ings 



"The American Hotel" 
Part II 

Baudelaire was sitting 
in a doorway with a wino 
on San Francisco's skidrow. 
The wino was a million 
years old and could remem- 
ber dinosaurs. 
Baudelaire and the wino . 
were drinking Petri Mus- 
catel 
"One must always be 

drunk." 
said Baudelaire. 
"I live in the American Ho- 
tel." 
said the wino. "And I can 
remember dinosaurs ' ' 
"Be you drunken endless- 
ly." 
said Baudelaire. 

Richard Brautigan 




'Eftabliihni«nf Viiv" 




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Two generations of Bnibeck-- Dave. Chris, and 
Darius. 



STUDENTS NEEDKD 
FOR COLLEGE 
COMMITTEES 

Students have an oppor- 
tunity to voice their concerns 
and opinions regarding col- 
lege policies and procedures 
by serving on committees 
with faculty and adminis- 
trators. Be where the ac- 
tion is and sign up for one 
of the following committees 
in the Student Activities Of- 
fice, A336. Your vote will 
count! 

Admissions 
Curriculum 
Learning Resources 
Long Range Planning 
Student Publications 
Student Conduct 
Counseling Advisory 
Health and Safety 
Intercollegiate Athletics 
Student Activities 



Two Brubecks Jazz It Up Friday 



Two generations of Bru- 
beck will bring music of 
three Brubeck groups to a 
Harper College homecom- 
ing concert at 8pm. Octo- 
ber 13. in the college center 

Pianist - composer Dave 
Brubeck and two of his sons 
will share the spotlight dur- 
ing the concert, each leading 
his own group with individual 
style Jazz will be perform- 
ed by the Dave Brul)eckTrio 
and the Darius Brut)eck En- 
semble, with pop- rock sound 
from Chris Brubeck and the 
New Heavenly Blue 

Advance admissions to 



Two Generations of Brjbeck 
is $2 50 for the public and 
$2 for Harper students, fac- 
ulty and staff with ID Door 
admission is $3 for the pub- 
lic and $2 50 for Harper ID 
holders Tickets may be ob- 
tained from the college's of- 
fice of student activities 
Dave Brubeck. whose ex- 
periments with new time sig- 
natures helped change the 
course of jazz, gained inter- 
national popularity during 17 
years of touring with his 
quartet He disbanded the 
group in 1967 so h(> could 
spend his time composing 



Keener Treks Through 
Peru's Andes 



Ronald Keener 



"It was an experience like 
nothing I had had before. 

There 1 was - in Aija 
Province high in the Andes 
mountains of Peru, an ar^a 
accessible only by foot and 
animal, where flat land is a 
scarcity. 

"Our trip through the 
Andes from village to vil- 
lage was scenic, desolate, 
and dangerous - all at the 
same time " 

Ronald E Keener, new di- 
rector of Community Rela- 
tions, was In Peru's Andes 
mountains in January of 
1971 as part of a filming 
project for the Church of the 
Brethren He worked sound 
equipment and took still 
photos as part of a 3- 
man, .l-week tour of the 
area With Keener were 
a cameraman and an inter- 
preter, a former mission- 
ary. 

The documentary film 
shows work done by the 
church, in Keener's words, 
to "help people work out 
their own destiny " 

The church works with 
natives to help them solve 
problems of economics, ag- 
riculture, health, and ed- 
ucation 



One of the major prob- 
Ums facing the Indians 
there was damage from the 
May 31. 1970 earthquake 
that shook the region As 
shown in the photos, many 
repairs needed to be made 
eights months after the 
disaster 

The mountain trek start- 
ed with a 9 -hour auto trip 
from Lima north on the Pan 
American Highway to Re- 
cuay, the site of a Swedish 
army engineer detachment 
Three hours by Landrover 
from Recuay lay the Aija 
base camp - several large 
tents Near the camp was 
a "model housing" site con- 
sisting of adobe buildings 
built to better withstand 
future earthquakes 

Past the base camp even 
Landrover travel is impos- 
sible From there on. travel 
was no foot or horsetiack 
Keener remarked. "It was 
my first time on horse- 
back. Perhaps the horse 
I was given - Booser' by 
name - knew this, forhewas 
patient, if independent, with 
his inexperienced rider 
"Our visit came during the 

(Turn to page 6) 



serious music 

A demand for his partici- 
pation in performances of 
his oratorlq^^ The Light in 
the Wilderness," led to the 
formation of the current 
Dave Brubeck Trio with Alan 
Dawson and Jack Six 

Chris (Zoltan) Brubecks 
New Heavenly Blue is a six- 
man 25- piece group They 
perform ina rockstyle whicb 
blends country, pop and jazz 
music Chris. 20. composes 
most of the group's music 

Members of New Heavenly 
Blue, who "are into music 
because its fun. " received 
four standing ovations at a 
recent concert in Traverse 
City. Mich 

The Darius Brubeck En 
somble has been described 
as offeringa 'thinking man's 
kind of jazz, usually over- 
laid with intricate rhythms 
and marzipan harmonies 
from the near and far east 

Darius Brubeck. at 24. is 
fast creating attention as 
serious composer, arrang 
er and songwriter His cur 
rent album. 'Chaplin s 
Bark, has received favor 
able notices for its loose 
free- formed jazz 

While Dave Brubeck and 
quartet (he added a fourth 
for the trip) have been tour 
ing in Australia and Japan 
for the past four weeks. 
Darius has been composing, 
and Chris has been study 
ing at the University of Mich 
igan and playing with New 
Heavenly Blue on weekends 

A third brother. 17-y«ir 
old Danny, has been decid- 
ing whether to continue play- 
ing drums with Darius' en- 
semble, or to eru-oll at the 
North Carolina School of the 
Arts 



Support 

Your 
Provost 



I 



October 10, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



PmQ9 3 



Gary 'US^ Bonds Interviewed 
At Rock 'n' Roll Revival 



by Kevin Gustafson 
Activities Staff 

Two real greasers even 
came Friday night, Septem- 
ber 29, when the College 
Center Program Board pre- 
sented Gary 'US " Bonds, 
Taxi, and The Crystals 

The mood in the lounge 
was more relaxed than at 
the first concert. Some were 
probably on their second or 
third date, and could be loos- 
er with each other Then 
again, this was a dance, and 
the restrictions of eta Irs 
were not present. 

The musicians arrived at 
8:20. and the lights final- 
ly dimmed. Newspaper Taxi 
played the opening set 

Black dinner jackets, bow 
ties and two red guitars 
brought back a look that I 
had not seen in a while. 
Breaking into "Keep On 
Playing That Rock n'Roll, " 
and after other oldies such 
Domlnoe." and "I Be- 




Gary U.S. Bonds 



as 

lieve Taxi still had a ways 
to go to fill the expecutions 
of a Rock n' Roll Revival 
I took this opportunity to 
interview Bonds. 

Harbinger You are Gary 

■ US Bonds? 
Bonds Right 

Harbinger Do you have a 
band which you carry with 
you all of the time? 
Bonds Yes. Newspaper 

Taxi 
Harbinger How lor« tave 

you been together? 
Bonds Since last May 
Harbinger Do you switch 
your back-up groups very 
often'> 
Bonds No. not at all 
Harbinger Who were you 
with, and how long, be- 
fore Taxi'' 
Bonds Before that I was 
just using house groups 
Harbinger Wtat are house 

groups^ 
Bonds: Groups that are there 

when I get there 
Harbinger When did your 

first record come ouf 
Bonds Last pert of 1959 
Harbinger What was the 

name of it? 
Bonds New Orleans 
Harbinger: How did it selP 
Bonds It sold over a mil- 
lion 
Harbinger: Was that your 

biggest hif 
Bonds: No. my third rec- 
ord was the biggest hit 
'Quarter To Three' 
Harbinger How many did 
. that sell? 
Bonds: A little over three 

million. 
Harbinger: That is quite a 

few. 
Bonds: Yes. it pays the 

rent! 

Harbinger: How many times 

do you think that you have 

sung "QuarterTo Three"? 

Bonds: About triple the 

amount that it sold. I guess 

(chuckle) 

Harbinger: A lot of groups 



get tired of playing the 
same songs night after 
night, do you? 
Bonds: Yes. Sometimes, ya 
know. I teel like wow, I 
don't want to do this. But 
you do it. you know it 
has to be done. Sometimes 
you like it. 
Harbinger: Are you doing any 

recording now? 
Bonds: Yes. 

Harbinger: 45'a or LP's? 
Bonds: WeU we Just finish- 
ed a single that we are 
independently doing- 1 pro- 
duced it with Taxi. I don't 
know when it will be re- 
leased. We are trying to 
lease it out. or sell it 
to some company. 
Harbinger: Could you tell 
me the name of that song? 
Bonds: Yes. SonnyandCher's 

"I Got You Bane". 
Harbinger: Do you write your 

own lyrics and music? 
Bonds: Yes, a lot of It. 
Harbinger: How many songs 

have you written? 
Bonds: Shit. I don t know. 
Quite a few I never real- 
ly stopped to count 
Harbinger How did you get 

into Rock n' Roll? 
Bonds My ex -manager 
heard me sing, and asked 
me if I wanted to record 
Why nof We went into 
this little studio and did 
it It is amazing how it 
happened. Cause I wasn't 
really into recording, and 
he just asked me I said 
yes. and we went ahead 
and did it And it was a 
hit One of those freak 
things 
Harbinger You were al- 
ready in a group when this 
manager approached you? 
Bonds: I had a group around 
town called the Turks I 
used to sing at public af- 
fairs and so forth 
Harbinger What town was 

that? 
Bonds Norfolk. Virginia. 
Harbinger What type of 
Audience do you play to 
now? 
Bonds; All types Clubs, col- 
leges, from 8 to 80. 
Harbinger What type do you 



like playing most? 
Bonds Vegas. Lake Tahoe 

( big laugh) 
Harbinger The bars and 

night clubs'' 
Bonds Those are the clubs 

there 
Harbinger Do you make 

more money playing at 

those clubs? 
Bonds: Yes. and you tave 

an appreciative audience. 

more appreciative than in 

a beer Joint 
Harbinger Is ttat because 

they are older. more 

sophisticated, or whaf 

(Turn to page 5) 

Superheroes • 
Powerful Fantasy 

by Rick Boyles 
Features Editor 

Fear and loathing in the 
classroom, coming of age in 
Palatine - Part II Comic 
Confusion the Torrential 
influx of the Superhero 

There are many ways 
these days that we employ 
to smother reality's voice 
Whether or not we recog 
nize the various methods as 
such Is the difference be 
tween us all But then, the 
question tas been the def 
inition of reality for as long 
as anyone can remember, 
and it seems that reality 
is what is real for the in 
dividual person 

It is when we have to de- 
fine reality for a group that 
the definition is hazy If 
reality .was simply what i.« 
on the surface world, our 
society would be quite taste- 
less It is within our per- 
sonal power to choose the 
but)ble or reality that will 
envelope our lives It is this 
protective bubble that is the 
subject of this series 

Many people. through 
comics, have chosen the 
superhero as their shield 

(Turn to page 7) 



Calendar of Events 

HARPER 

Psychology Club meeting, 12:15, D235, Oct. 10 
Environmental Seminar, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., A242 

Oct. 11 
Dan Walker, Democratic candidate for governor, 12 

noon, in the Loung^e, Oct. 12 
"Two Generations of Brubeck," 8 p.m.. Lounge. Oct. 

1 «5 
Homecoming Football Game, 7:30 p.m.. Prospect H,S,. 

against Concordia, Oct 14. 
Homecoming Dance, feahiring' "Juneau." 10-12 p.m., 

Oct. 14; $' for Harper students, $2 for the public. 

CHICAGOL-^ND 

.Music 

Quiet Knight 

Tim Buckley. Oct. 11-15 

Incredible String Band, Oct. 20-22 

Doc Watson. Oct. 25-29 

Taj Mahal, Nov. 3-7 

Chris Smither, .Vlimi Farina, Nov. 10-14 
Arie Crown Theatre 

The Guess Who. Oct. 13 

Engelbert Humperdinck, Oct 27-28 

John Mayali, Nov. 12 
Auditorium Theatre 

I.fttermen, Oct 20 

America, Oct 23-24 

Groucho Marx, Oct 31 

The Hollies, Nov. 12 

Theatre 

Lion in WINTER, Country Club Theater. 
Codspcll, Studebaker: story of the life of Jesus 

based on the Gospel according to St Matthew 
Don't Bother Me, I Can't Cope, soul-jazz-gospel 

musical, THE Happy Medium 
Company, Broadway musical about love and mar- 
riage. Forum 
Fiddler on the Roof, Candlelight Dinner Playhouse 
Mr. Barry's Etchings, starring Cesar Romero, Drury 

Lane Theatre, thur Oct 15 
Walt Until Dark, suspenseful drama. Ml. Prospect 

High .School Auditorium, 8:30, Oct 13-14 
Status quo Vndis, satirical comedy. Ivanhoe. thru 

Oct 29 
Charley's Aunt, Arlington Park Theatre, thru Oct 29 
OW TIMR8, comedy-drma, Goodman Theater, thru 

.Nov. 2 

Loop College 

Young Poet Series. Oct 10. 17, 24, 31. 



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LJ S D A <,hoici 



ROAST lECr 



WiUi any Ssndwidi pwrc hjuc 

Higgins & Golf Rd. 
Schaumburg, 111. 




\ 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 10. 1972 



October 10, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



ccccaxjnvTiii 



Senate's Direction 
Is Your Choice 

For once there are more names on the Student Sen- 
ate ballot than their are positions to be filled Some 
of the candidates have gone so far as to campaign for 
their election. Voter turnout should show a marked 
increase over previous elections. 

It is unfortunate that interest in the Senate has come 
only after the occurence of irregularities in the voting 
two weeks ago. But. that voided election makes all 
the more reason for students to vote. 

We recommend the election of candidates that will 
work to give a good image to the Senate by getting 
things done on behalf of the student body. 

Columnist Dave Gordon ( see 'Column A "below) 
charges the Senate with power- grabbing While these 
charges reflect on some Senators, it is not true of 
the entire group. There need never be a serious pro- 
blem with power -grabbing if the student body uses its 
power of the ballot wisely in choosing its representatives 

The Senate works, often unnoticed, on your behalf 
It is also the Students strongest voice in college 
affairs, if used correctly. 

To ignore the Senate invites the sort of trouble we 
have recently had. and effectively eliminates apotentialy 
potent force 

If supported by students who want an honest, effective 
Senate, it will be that way. 

We therefore urge you to show your support by voting 
for candidates of your choice. 



Wc wdcom* and encourage letter* to the 
editor. Th«y arr iiubject to editing and con- 
drnnation In naerl fiparf and fit>'l« requiremrnl*. 
and each mual bear the writer's aignaiure and 
•ddresa. Namen may be withheld from pubii- 
ratinn al the writer'a request, but signed letter* 
will take preredenre. 



CCCCCCOLUMM A\\\\\ 



'PoMftr-GfdUkiflg' Charge 
leveM agamst SemiM 



by Dave Gordon 

Now that certain memt>ers 
of our illustrious Student 
Senate have been charged 
with the dastardly act of 
vote fraud, many people who 
weren't even aware that 
a student senate existed.know 
now that it does. 

It is very unfortunate that 
something like this had to 
happen to put Senate on the 
front page of the campus 
newspaper There are so 
many important things the 
Senate could have been do- 
ing in the last few weeks 
to Improve conditions on 
campus that would have giv- 
en them notoriety, not a no- 
torious reputation 

What has Senate been 
doing? They have been try- 
ing to gain control of the 
newspaper so that they can 
decide what you read. They 
have been trying to gain con- 
trol of program board so 
that they can decide what 
entertainment is to be pro- 



vided on campus Theyhave 
been trying to rig an elec- 
tion (even though it may 
seem unimportant to you) 
so that their friends could 
join them in their little social 
clique In short, they were 
trying to gain total and com- 
plete control of student 
life at Harper College 

I would like to make a 
charge of my own concern- 
ing the improprieties sur- 
rounding the recent SSHC 
elections I contend that 
George Meshes. election 
committee chairman, was 
fully aware of the fraud 
and that he is just as guilty 
as the two senators alreacfy 
charged. 

Senate has offered us 
little this year and all we 
can do is hope that this sit- 
uation does not continue. If 
it does. I'm afraid that 1 
will have to give my ed- 
itorial support to those ad- 
ministrators who would de- 
light in seeing the student 
senate abolished. 




Firkiif fr«kUa: 

Don't Blame Safety Or Administration 



Dear Editor: 

In the October 2 issue 
of the HARBINGER there 
was an article by Dave Gor- 
don on the campus security 
department. First df. what 
qualifies Mr. Gordon to make 
statements such as "the use- 
fulness of our security force 
must be questioned"? I don't 
find his name on the roster 
for the campus security of- 
ficers. Maybe he should try 
and Join and then tie would 
be able to get first hand 
knowledge as to the prob- 
lems that are undertaken 
by campus safety each day. 
As the vending machines 
are placed on the Harper 
campus for the comfort and 
refreshment of students and 
faculty, if the campus police 

Marking Problem: 



were to relax their checks 
on these machines, before 
long the vending company 
might find it too expensive 
to leave them here and they 
would be pulled out and we 
would all go back to drink- 
ing just water. 

As for easy to beat cita- 
tions, if the students would 
observe the parking rules - 

1) No parking on the grass. 

2) No parking in fire lanes. 

3) possesseion and proper 
placement of vehicle stick- 
ers - it would leave campus 
security with a chance to try 
to better the traffic system 
For those people who must 
turn right on Algonquin from 
the front parking lots - they 
might find it in their best 
interests to take the belt 



road around to the Roselle 
Road exit. May I also in- 
form Mr. Gordon that the 
primary purpose of campus 
security is not guarding the 
vending machines Md is- 
suing "easy-to-beat'^ park- 
ing citations, but 4s in fact 
to protect the personnel and 
equipment on the campus. 
While the influence of the 
school mightbegreat. the in- 
fluence of a citizen is just 
as great. Send a letter to 
your ccxigressmaii if you 
think a traffic light is need- 
ed Don't drop all of your 
problems on the administra- 
tion, but try to solve some 
of them by yourself - you 
will be helping yourself, your 

(Turn to page 5) 



Student Defends Campus Safety 



Dear Editor; 

In response to Dave Gor- 
don's column in the Oct 2 
issue. I would like to point 
out several flaws inhis crit- 
icism oC the Harper secur- 
ity force 

Mr Gordon starts out by 
saying that the blame for the 
terrible traffic situation is 
not important, then he goes 
on to put the blame on the 
security force for Its ap- 
parent ineffectiveness in 
traffic control on campus 
He states. "The usefulness 
of our security force must 
also be questioned . . they 
are never around when you 
need them " 

On the contrary. I found 
the Harper force very much 
around when we all needed 
then those first harrow- 
ing days of school, when all 
parking lots were filled, 
and direction was needed 
for available space And 
since the force was under- 
staffed at the beginning of 
the semester, many of the 
men on the force were work- 
ing double shifts in order 
to keep some semblance of 
sanity in the parking lots 

I very mucli doubt that our 
loveable "Keystone Kops" 
waste their time on such 
trivialities as Mr. Gordon 
describes Have you ever 
talked to Mr. Mandarino, 
Head of Security? If you would 
take the time you would find 
that our security force pro- 
vides much more valuable 
and practical services to 



students than giving tickets 
and guarding vending ma- 
chines 

The lack of parking space 
and the obvious need of a 
traffic light at the Algon- 
quin Rd. entrance are very 
-eal problems They are be- 
ing dealt with as well as 
they can be. The hold-up 
on funds for additional park- 
ing cannot be blamed c» 



the administration, txit on the 
state If Mr Gordon is real- 
ly concerned about avoid- 
ing "serious personal in- 
jury" he would write his 
Congressmen Telling the 
Harper College community 
what they already know will 
bring no relief. 

Sincerely. 
Sally A. Leighton 




Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News editor 
Features Editor 
Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Christi Gresey 
Dave Tobin 
Rick Boyles 
Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty Advisor .lim Sturdevant 



The HARBINT.KR is the student publication for tht 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. * 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Christi Gresey. Har- 
binger Business Office. 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds . Palatine. Hlinois. 60067 Phone num- 
ber 359-4200, ext. 272 and 460 



Rock 'n^ Roll Revival - TaxVs Performance Is Highlight 



(FYom page 3) 

Bonds: Probably so, and 
probably because of the 
class of the people. In a 
beer joint they are there 
to drink beer, they don't 
care if you are there to 
do your thing or not But 
the people in Vegas are 
there to spend money, arid 
they want to see who they 
are there to see. 

Harbinger: How old are you? 

Bonds: 33 

Harbinger: What do you see 
in the future for you? 

Bonds: More money. I hope. 

Harbinger: How much long- 
er do you think that you 
are going to be able to 
play shows and record? 

Bonds: About 50 or 60 more 
years. I hope. 

Harbinger: Tonight was pro- 
moted as a Rock n' Roll 
Revival; is old Rock n' 
Roll making a comeback? 

Bonds: I think that people 
are getting tired of hear- 
ing all that hard rock stuff. 
Like me. I can't under- 



stand it. There are very 
few things I can get into 
with hard -rock, it's no 
fun. You sit around and 
listen to hard-rqck and 
get high, but there is no 
fun involved. So people 
want to get back into danc- 
ing and laughing, and hav- 
ing fun. Instead of just 
sitting around and being 
cool, as they call it. 

Harbinger: Then you feel 
that yoO can feel this old 
rock a lot more? 

Bonds: Oh yeah, it is a lot 
nwre of a feeling type of 
music. 

Partway through my inter- 
view with Bonds, the Crys- 
tals came on stage. In the 
dressing room, after their 
first set. Taxi brought forth 
a few unprintable comments 
about Harper College 

On stage, the Crystals 
were performing In the hand 
clapping- hip shaking style 
so prevalent to Motown 
groups. They brought back 




(From page 4) 

friends, and your school. I 
do believe that the HAR- 
BINGER S staff would bedo- 
Ing a great service to the 
students if they would pub- 
lish the names and ad- 
dresses of local congress- 
men and women 

After spending six years 
in the service and five years 
in the business world be- 
fore enrolling in Harper as a 
full-time student (something 
Mr Gordon probably can- 



not say he's done) and a 
campus security cadet, I 
have had enough problems 
for the time being If all 
students and faculty would 
abide by the rules laid down 
by the administration. I be- 
lieve that our problems 
would be few and the cam- 
pus security police would 
be allowed to try and al- 
leviate some of our present 
problems 



James E. Terrlll 




Thank goodness some things 
never change. 

Good things, like expressing 
your love with a diamond. 

And good things, like the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 

money If you re not satisfied 

Lots of things have changed, loo For 

' the better. Like the newest cuts m diamonds, 

especially our exciting new heart shapes 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II fmd at 

Hollands Jewelers today. 



^ 



Sine* mo 

Deoniown Evfg'Mn Put* Laktxural WsedAtld 



many heart warming mem- 
ories with "There's No 
Other Like My Baby' ' . ' Then 
He Kissed Me". "He's a 
Rebel". "Uptown " and 
"Can't Hurry Love". 

So far. even the Crys- 
tals could only muster a 
half-hearted reception 

Taxi is back on stage, 
getting ready for the appear- 
ance of Bonds They play- 
ed for about half an hour, 
and then changed Jackets be- 
fore Bonds appearance. 

Back on stage in blue and 
red stripped velveteen din- 
nerjackets. Taxi is joined 
by Gary "US" Bonds 

"New Orleans " is Bonds' 
first song After "Will You 
Still Love Me " the audi- 
ence starts to warm. 

"'Sotnebody had to start 
It " was the beginning of a 
skit on Elvis by Taxi A 
smashed guitar and drum- 
sticks In the audience end- 
ed the skit featuring "Jall- 
house Rock' artd "Heart- 
break Hotel' 

The rest of Bonds' show 
was a medley featuring 
' 'Stagger Lee' ' , "Long Tall 



Sally ".and "Farmer John" 
Bonds and Taxi put on a 
professional show, and being 
professional they walked off 
at the designated 12:00 They 
did not return. 



After all was played and 
sung. Taxi was the high- 
point of the evening. Playing 
tight through two sets, they 
heavily overshadowed the 
very limited Bonds. 




V 



^ 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 10. 1972 



October 10. 1972 



V 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



Through The Andes Mts. 



(Prom page 2) 

rainy season - but luckily 
we encountered no bad 
weather Had it rained, 
our path through the terrain 
would have been imperiled by 
landslides and thick mud. 
Our trail through the moun- 
tains was often three feet 
wide, but narrowed consid- 
erably in places." 

People who live IS.OOOfeet 
up In the mountains make 
their living "growing grains 
and raising small animals 
on sites that we would re- 
gard as wasteland because 
of their slope." explained 
Barney Myer, who acted as 
guide and Interpreter for the 
film project "Their lifeis 
one of hard work in tranquil 
fields and villages, many 
without even a wide path 
to the outside world " 

In this setting. Keener saw 
villages destroyed by the 
earthquake Reconstruction 



was delayed by the Peru- 
vian government until the 
end of the rainy season. Even 
without that restriction, it 
takes a long time to build 
To get materials men would 
walk for hours over rough 
trails to bring back a few 
pieces of lumber 

Said Keener, after view- 
ing the work being done by 
the Church of the Brether- 
en: 

"The long return to San 



Miguel and then to Lima 
provided time to reflect 
about the often thank- 
less, but needed, work of 
the Bretheren in Peru About 
persons who, despite their 
different standard of living 
from mine, were an intelli- 
gent, productive, and well- 
off people About the type 
of work of a church In mis- 
sion that is enabling and pro- 
vident, not encouraging de- 
pendency." 



VOTE 





Abandoned adobe dwelling in Peruvian Indian community 



Walktr's Snmd On lss»9s Usttd 



Huayan. Peru, 8 months after an earthquake devasta- 
ted the village. 



FREI^STJITOAYi 
ROCKCONCERTl 



BfGINNING AT 8 P M 



OCTOBER 1 STAPLE SINGERS 
OCTOBER 8 JONATHAN EDWARDS 
OCTOBER !5 ROBERTA FLACK & 

DONNY HATHAWAY 

OCTOBER 2? BUTTERFIEID BLUES BAND 

OCTOBER 29 ALLMAN BROTHERS BAND 

CALL WDAI FOR YOUR FREE 

WDAI LOVES YOU BUMPER STICKER 



Vote Today 

SSHC Elections 

Oct. 10-11 

"m-lpin 



(Prom page l) 

has been cut $32 million, 
after the General Assembly 
had approved the original 
budget Because of the cut. 
he says. 6.300 qualified stu- 
dents had to be denied schol- 
arships 

Walker blames the state 
government for the flooding 
of Salt Creek in the Chicago 
suburbs. He offers as evi- 
dence the "first priority" 
for construction given the 
proposed Salt Creek Reser- 
voir In 1968 by the Illinois 
Department of Public Works, 
and the fact that nothing 
has been done since He al- 
so claims that the state fail- 
ed to join with local gov- 
ernments to make federal 



— Student Lounge 



Great sales opportunity, sell 
records, tapes at wholesale 
prices on campun. Reply: 
Crasl. Box 2107. Pittaburgh. 
Pennsylvania 15230 



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Shopptng Crmpr 
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flood insurance available to 
the flooded communities 
Walker contends that there 
was a balance remaining in 
the "general revenue " fund 
of more than $100 million 
at the end of tiie fiscal year 
in which reservoir construc- 
tion was budgeted by Ogil- 
vie. and that the reservoir 
itself would have cost only 
$300,000 Furthermore he 
states that in 1969 Ogilvie 
signed a bill that called for 
construction of the reser- 
voir byt then refused to re 
lease the funds 

Walker said that the Sen- 
ate Majority Leader (Sen- 
ator Cecil Partee) and the 
House Minority Leader 
( State Represerttative Clyde 
Choate) agreed to support 
him in action to get moving 
on the reservoir within 5 
days. In November 

Other views on state pro- 
blems: 

-he opposes the dozen tax 
and fee increases proposed 
by Ogilvie. which include a 
sales tax on services (hair 
cuts, movies, etc ). an in- 
creased motor vehicle tax. 
an increase of gasoline tax 
from 6 to 7 1-2 cents per 
gallon, and an increase on 
cigarette Ux from 9 to 12 
cents. 

-he opposes the tremendous 
cut in funds tiiat are sup- 
posed to go for mental health 
programs 

-he opposes the "Windsor 
contract" under which the 
Department of Business and 
Economic Development must 
Invite at least 500 business 
firms to buy ads in an ad- 
book, which is to bepublish- 
ed one month before the elec- 
tion In return Windsor will 
run editorials praising the 
state's administration and 
keep the profits from the 
ads. about $250,000 
-he opposes the increase in 
spending plus cost for "ser- 
vices - by- contract" (in- 
cluding typist, stenographer, 
information clerks) of 250% 
or $160 million, which has 
taken place during Ogilvies 
four years 

-he opposes th6 cut in med- 
ical aid and payments to 
welfare receipts. 



}ii\Mli:jV§:§jliF3EBS 



Hawks vs. Concordia 



Wanted: Organ or electric piano 
player. Should have »ome knowl- 
edge of music and have own 
equipment. Contact Hrad at 729- 
1730 

"66 PonUac (ITO. 389. 4 tpeed, 
Hur»t. P.S., P.B,. air. S975 or 
be«L 956 1644. 

FULL OR PART-TIMK HELP 
Telephone clerkt needed by a na- 
lionwkle firm, (iood speaking voice 
a mi;«t. Top hourly pay wilh 
bonuses i/ qualtHed. Contact Mr. 
Wright 95&7880. 

FOR SALE 
1972 Honda - 3S0 - Sissy Bar - 
Under Guarantee. Excellent Uon- 
dltton. Best Offer. 698-3214. 



Superhero 



(From page 3) 

Glancing on a magazine 
rack, it Is apparent that 
not only children buy comics 
In fact, more twenty- year - 
olds buy supertiero com- 
ics than anyone else Up- 
on reading a CaptainAmer- 
Ica or a Spiderman. one soon 
finds (hat it Is not even 
geared toward children 
anynoore Its supervillains 
are often dope pustiers and 
very few. with the exception 
of "Kingpin and Hammer- 
head ■ (Spiderman #37-50) 
are of the old mobster type. 
The heroes are depicted as 
regular guys in their off 
hours, and even their per- 
sonal problems are subject 
for Issues Evidently the 
reader is made to think 
that even he. himself. Is a 
potential superhero 

Within Marvel and DC 
comics, we find there is an 
ajmost too rea* culture 
and lifestyle Most of the 
heroes have intenwining ad- 
ventures and teams such 
as the Justice League of 
America (DC) and the 
Avengers (Marvel) this 
^realistic stream of life 
is quite tempting to the 
average guy who excells in 
nothing, but wishes he did 
Quite like Middle Earth, 
it is a quasi reality to ex- 
change for our own dreary 
lifestyle It is hard not to 
wish for .superhuman pow- 
ers 

Many people delve into the 
• guise of superheroes and 
live from issue to issue 
with a quite reverent fervor 
Like Doc Savage and Buck 
Rogers of the Thirties, they 
are a result of our dreams 
for greatness 

It is hard not to compare 
our fantasies, but they all 
are so different in structure, 
yet so a like In purpose Com- 
ics are just another part 
of the ever increasing res- 
urrection from reality It 
is a continual.' voluntary 
eviction from reality that 
keeps us sane and hap- 
py It is most interest- 
ing to notice that this is the 
most fantasizing generation 
since the Thirties, which to 
me. for one. is encourag- 
ing A blessing in dis- 
guise. 



Oh - Bleitsed KOAN. 

I have failed miserably. SMAC 
is Just too base fur my creative 
talent. 

Wulfgang 

1968 Pontiac Catalina 

Air - Power Steering Power Brakes 

Best offer. 358-4244 

Help Wanted: 

YouiiK man tu work Wednesdays - 
pakl per hour. Vluti have neat % 
pearance. will deal with business 
men. Must own car (onlart Uoyle 
Shepherd. 358-5533. 

Wanted: 

Female Roummatc $70 per month 
must speak EnglUh and want to 
learn Spanish. Apt. Complex. p<h>1. 
rec. facUities. Call 882-8376 afirr 
6 p.m. 



Baaa player and Vuralkrt needed 
for rock band Call John, 358- 
3458 or Rudy 437-41626. 

ForSiUR 

»5.00 each. Super intelligem cats ■ 
result of psycholoKy experlmeni 
that worked Call 276-1312 or 
write l>eslie Fish. I9U7 .\. Mcwart 



Chicago. III. 60647. Phis i» not a 
put oa 

'68 I>udKe 440 Curunet 318 en 

glne. Air, I'.S.. new tr.ins.. good 
condition. Call 358-8334 $87.5 or 
l>e*t offer. Must sell this week. 

Help WanlctL- 

h. lime sales help in Radio .Shack. 
Salary & Commission. Call 49H 
5726 after 5 p.m. 

For Sale: 

"fil Opel Cadet 24.500 mileage 

SSSO or best offer. 299-8543 

Waated Sales personnel familiar 
with camping, tt backpacking. 
Apply at TKAVELER'S ABBEY. 
I2U K (iolf Kd.. Hoff. hislatcs 

Ride wanted to llarperdesperate- 
ly. Will share expenses. Please 
CALL 894 8884. Ask for Jackie. 

Toyota- 1 MB 4 Dr. Corona. Ex- 
cellent (.ondition. I^w Mileage. 
Joe .Mandarino "B" BIdg. cxL 
111. 

Wanted I or 2 mature female 
riximmales 18-21 years ok) 
2 bed room. 2 bath. Your share 
«57.00. Call 35B41037 after S. 



(From page 8) 

went on to defeat Kennedy - 
King 18-12, but on Septem- 
ber 30, the Hawks fell to 
the number seventh ranked 
team in the nation, Iowa 
Central, 40-13 

Ellasik says his offense 
isn"t fully up to par yet, 
but he expects tiiem to hit 
the stride against Concordia 
The offensive line has been 
the weakness in our of- 
fense, '" commented Eliasik. 
I ve been very happy with 
our defense, they've been 
outstanding, " added the 
Harper head mentor Nose 
man on defense. Bill Nelli, 
has done an excellent Job " " 
Nelll is a 5" 7" 170- 
pound Middle Guard of Glen- 
brook South High School. 
Offensive men that Ella- 
sik has been I repressed with, 
are Kevin Sullivan, Steve 
Koelsch and Ken Leonard 
Sullivan, a tight end from 
Cary Grove High School, has 
scored four of the Hawk s 
nine touchdowns Loelsch an 



offensive tackle from Her- 
sey High, is considered by 
Eliasik as Harper's best of- 
fensive lineman Koelsch has 
been irvjured the last two 
games, but according to El- 
iasik, he should be ready 
for Saturday s game 

Veteran quarterback Ken 
Leonard of Chenoa High 
School, turned in a fine 
performance against Iowa 
Central." said Eliasik. "he 
moved the offense real 
well " 

Bob Jorgensen. of New 
Trier West High School, 
will be Eliasik's qtwrter- 
back this Saturday. aslS|on- 
ard relnjured his injur^n 
practice 



WHCE 

Harper College Radio 

8 a.m. to 10 p.m. 
Daily 




/^ 



t 



V 






Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 10. 1972 




Panthers Rip Harper, 40-13 



Harper's quarterback Bob Jorgensen (10) attempts to 
hand off to fuilback Ken Memken (40) in the Hawks 
40-13 loss to Iowa Central. (Staff Photo by Kim Abbott) 

Hawks To Play Concordia 
At Homecoming Game 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Homecoming 1972, is 
coming to Harper College 
this week and the big Home- 
coming football game is this 
Saturday night at Prospect 
High School on Kensington 
Road. Mount Prospect. Kick- 
off time is 7.30 P M. 

Concordia College of Wis- 
consin will be the Harper 
Hawks opponent for the 
Homecoming game 

They lost to Morton Col- 
lege early in tl^e year." 
said Harper head coach John 
Eliasik about Concordia 



"That's all we 1 1 know about 
Concordia until we've scout- 
ed them 

"We saw as tough a team 
as we're going to see in 
Iowa Central. "continued El- 
iasik. 'however, since we 
haven't scouted the rest of 
our opponents on the sched- 
ule, we have to think;, there 
are no easy games." 

Harper held a won- lost 
record at 2-1. going into 
1st Saturday's contest. The 
Hawks opened up the season 
with a 27-0 victory over 
College of DuPage Harper 

(Turn to pace 7) 




Harper's top cross-country runners, (L to R) Tom 
Klinker. Bill Bates. Ron Hankel and Mike Dela Bruere, 

work out on the hills of Harper Grove. 



I 

k 



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L 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Costly mistakes by the 
Harper Hawk.s football squad 
helped the Iowa Central 
Panthers, tne seventh rank- 
ed junior college team in the 
nation, to roll up a 40- 13 
victory on September 30 at 
Arlington Heights High 
School. The loss gave the 
Hawks a 2-1 record. 

Four of undefeated Iowa's 
six touchdowns resulted 
from Harper errors. Three 
fumbles and one intercep- 
tion led to Panther scores. 
The other two came after a 
blocked punt and a short 
punt. 

Hawk Coach John Eliasik 
used two quarterbacks 
throughout the game. Bob 
Jorgensen started the con- 
test, but it was veteran Ken 
LeotBrd who directed both 
touchdowns. 

On their first set of downs. 
Harper started on their own 
eight-yard line. They could- 
n't move the ball and were 
forced to punt deep in their 
own territory. Iowa took the 
pigskin on the Hawk 39 
and on their first play from 
scrimmage, the Panther's 
quarterback Goodwin Tora- 
ason scampered 39 yards 
on a quarterback sneak for 
the touchdown DanSpreack- 
er booted the extra point 
and Iowa Central had a 7-0 
advantage with 10:34 re- 
maining in the first quar- 
ter 

The first Harper fumble 
was recovered by the Pan- 
ther's on the Hawk 18 
Iowa captalized onthismis- 
.take, as Toraason hit split 
and Jeff Giliigan. on a 18- 
yard touchdown pass. 



Spreacker's kick was good 
and the Panthers lead 14-0. 

Harper threatened late 
in the first period They re- 
covered a fumble on the Iowa 
13 and moved down to the 
seven on a two -yard run by 
Mayo ^Williams and a four- 
yard pass from Jorgensen to 
tight end Kevin Sullivan, but 
the Hawks were forced to 
kick a field goal Curt 
Horstman's 25- yard field 
goal attempt was off the 
mark. 

At the start of the second 
period. Harper nnoved into 
Iowa territory, Mayo Wil- 
liams, rushed 14 yards to the 
Panther 46 and five more to 
the 41. Rich Posinger car- 
ried nine yards to tlie 32- 
yard line, but Iowa's Mike 
St Clair picked up a Hawk 
fumble on the next play and 
rambled 60 yards for the 
score The kick by Spreack- 
er was good, and at 13:55 
of the second quarter. Iowa 
was on top 21-0. 

Hawk defensive end. Gary 
Prince, recovered a fumble 
on the Panther 49. however. 
Harper coughed the ball up 
on the first play and Iowa 
toc^ advantage of the mis- 
take Panther Joe Bombi- 
cino of Des Plaines. car- 
ried four yeard to the 31, 
and 15 yards to the seven. 
Frank Hollingshead ran two 
plays for four yards, down 
to the three. A five- yard 
penalty pushed Iowa back 
to the eight, however. Tor- 
aason ran around left and 
from there on a quarterback 
keeper for the touchdown 

The Panthers came right 
back to make the score 34- 
C Hawk quartertwck Jor- 
gensen, was heavily rushed 
and was forced to get off 



X'Country Is 4-0 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Harper College's cross 
country squad upped their 
overall record to 4-0, and 
Skyway Conference mark 
to 2-0. as the Hawks down- 
ed conference foes Oakton 
and Elgin at Niles West 
High School on September 
29. 20-35 and 19-40 

The double victory for 
Harper made it 20 straight 
dual wins without a loss 
since October 27. 1970 

On the four-mile course, 
the Hawks placed their first 
five men among the top ten 
runners Besides taking the 
first four spots. Harper also 
put their first four runners 
ahead of last years confer- 
ence champion from Oakton. 
Mike Geldermann 

Bill Bates captured first 
place for Harper in 20:57. 
a course record Ron Hankel 
placed second (20:59): Mike 
De La Bruere was third (21 : 
37), Tom Klinker took fourth 
(22 17). and Larry Cryrier, 
finished 10th (23:54) 
. Mike Mills and BrianRie- 



mann. were the Hawks sixth 
and seventh finishers, taking 
14th and 17th respectively, 
in 25 15 and 26 44 

"Our times were great- 
ly improved over our first 
meet." commented Harper 
coach Bob Nolan 'Our im- 
provement was one minute 
and a half to almost three 
minutes better " 

Factors in winning the 
meet.- stated Nolan, were. 
"We had good worksouts. 
working very hard in prac 
tices Everybody was up for 
the meet, mentally and eager 
to win 

Nolan added. "Bates and 
Hankel both ran a strong 
race De La Bruere. also 
ran well, despite a bad 
cold, which probably affect- 
ed his time " 

Based on the Hawks strong 
performance, Nolan is op- 
timistic about his team 
repeating as conference 
champions, and taking first 
in the Region IV. 

This Saturday at 12 00 
P M., Harper will travel to 
Wisconsin for the Milwau- 
kee Invitational. 



a bad pass that was inter- 
cepted by Tom Williams and 
returned 20 yards for a 
touchdown. Spreacker con- 
verted on his fourth PAT. 

Coming at 3:52 of the sec- 
ond quarter, was the Pan- 
thers sbcth and final tally. 
After a blocked punt by Iowa 
on the Hawk 35 and a 13- 
yard run by Bombicino, 
George Newbill scored on 
a 22 -yard run. 

With 1:11 left in the first 
half, Harper finally lit up 
the scoreboard A 19- yard 
touchdown pass from Leon- 
ard to Sullivan, capped a' 
big scoring drive Horstman 
kicked the extra point, how- 
ever, Iowa Central had a 
comfortable 40-7 lead at 
half-time. 

Amazingly enough, it was 
all Harper in the second half. 
The defense was outstanding, 
shutting out the powerful 
Panthers and the offense 
started to move, cutting down 
on their mistakes The of- 
fense outscored Iowa Cen- 
tral in the second half. 6-0. 

Bill Nelli recovered a 
fumble (Ml the Panther 38- 
yard line to start a big 
drive. The Hawks moved the ~ 
ball down to the 33 on a 
fiv|»-yard carry by full- 
back Ken Menken A clipping 
call against Iowa, spotted 
the ball on the 19 and Leo- 
nard threw a 13- yard pass 
to Sullivan down to the six 
Posinger went in for the 
score from ther«, but Har- 
per got a bad break, as the 
touchdown was nulifled due 
to a holding penalty 

Harper registered their 
second touchdown, late in the 
fourth quarter The Hawks 
received a punt on the Pan- 
ther 25. and advanced to 
the seven- yard line on a 
Leonard ran and Leonard to 
Sullivan pass. Leonard then 
ran around left end on the 
next play for the touchdown 
Leonard's pass for the two 
point conversion was knock_^ 
ed down, and the final scoi'e 
read Iowa Central 40. Har- 
per 13 
SCORE BY QUARTERS 



IC 


14 


26 


40 


Harper 





7 6 


13 



SCORING 

IC - Toraason, 39-yard run 

(Spreacker kick) 
IC - Giliigan, 18-yardpass 

SCORING 

IC-Toraason, 39-yard run 
(Spreacker kick) 

IC-Gilligan. 18-yard pass 
from Toraason (Spreack- 
er kick) 

IC-St Clair, 60 -yard fumble 
return (Spreacker kick) 

IC-Toraason, 8-yard run 
(Kick failed) 

IC-Williams. 20-yard inter- 
ception return (Spreack- 
er kick) 

IC -Newbill, 22 -yard run 
(Kick failed) 
Leonard IHorstman kick) 

H- Leonard. 7 -yard run 
(Pass failed) 



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vol.6, no.5 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



October 16, 1972 



Urge for 2nd Campus 



By Mary Swanton 
(Reprinted by permission 
of The Trib) 

The Harper College Board 
has been urged to acquire a 
site for a second campus. 

The college's long range 
planning committee and the 
administration reaffirmed 
their recommendation that a 
second campus be develop- 
ed to meet an anticipated 
tripling of the school's en- 
rollment by 1990 

The committee presented 
the board with the final draft 
of along range plan at a spec- 
ial meeting Thursday. Oct. 
5 

The 109- page report, un- 
der study for two years, 
deals with financial, aca- 
demic, and administrative 
policies. but discussion 
Thursday centered on facil- 
ity expansion. 

The committee originally 
recommended the two- cam- 
pus approach when it sub- 



mitted its first draft of the 
plan to the board last No- 
vember Since then, the plan 
has been reviewed by a blue- 
ribbon committee, and re- 
vised based on its recom- 
mendations 

Long - range Planning 
Committee Chairman John 
Lucas, who is director of 
planning and research at 
Harper. presented ad- 
vantages and disadvanages 
of expanding the present 
campus. at Algonquin and 
Roselle Roads. compared 
with developing a second 
site 

Lucas said a third alter- 
native, renting space at sev- 
eral locations for mini- 
campuses, was rejected by 
the committee because of 
high rental rates in the 
area 

Lucas said the two-cam- 
pus approach is in line 
with the state board of 
higher education master 



plan and with Carnegie Com- 
mission recommendations 
of community colleges. 

Those reports recom- 
mend a maximum enrollment 
of 5.000 to 6.000 full-time 
equivalent students (FTE), 
Lucas said Larger enroll- 
ments are believed to con- 
tribute to student dissatis- 
faction and unrest .and pro- 
vide no cost benefits, he 
said 

Harper now has an FTE 
enrollment of more than 5, - 
100. and projections made 
by the Real Estate Research 
Corporation of Chicago for 
the planning committee pre- 
dict an FTE enrollment of 
10.701 by 1980 and 15.- 
056 by 1990. The citizens 
conunittee that reviewed the 
plan last spring said that 
those projections were too 
conservative 

Other advantages cited 
in the committee report 



Walker Visits Harper 



Dan Walker. Democratic 
nominee for Governor, 
visited Harper College on 
Thursday. October 12. in 
the student center Walker 
blasted the Ogilvie admin- 
iatration while discussing 
issues with students 

Walker charged Ogilvie 
with perpetuating the pat- 
ronage system in State em- 
ployment, inadquate care 
for patients in mental in- 
stitutions, and with main- 
taining poor priorities in 
government action 



Walker stated he would 
lay dcmm and enforce rules 
to' prevent State employees 
from being forced to work 
for or contribute financial- 
ly to political parties, 
and that the patronage sys- 
tem of hiring would be stop- 
ped 

In leading off his remarks, 
before the students. Walker 
charged the present admin- 
istration with providing in- 
adequate care for patients 
in mental institutions He 




Dan WalkfT ^rakK at Harppr 



cited cases of patients being 
doped' to control them and 
the patients being bathed 
with cold water fromahose 
Walker said the answer to 
such problems lies in bet- 
ter financing of mental in- 
stitutions 

Walker claimed that the 
^ate is wasting $92 mil 
lion in the current wel- 
fare system and question- 
ed what he called the "high 
priority' given the propos- 
ed Cross -Town expressway 
by the Ogilvie administra- 
tion 

The Democratic candidate 
used these examples to say 
that better financing of State 
Illinois government is pos- « 
sible under existing'^^ax/ 
structure, and called for a 
change in priorities 

No additional taxf» will 
be imposed on the State of 
Illinois. said Walker He 
went on to say that Federal 
Funds from the Revenue 
Sharing proposal plus in- 
creasing revenue from cur- 
rent tax structures could 
finance government 

When asked to respond 
to charges that he is mak- 
ing overtures to "machine 
politics ". Walker state<l. 
"Im damned if 1 do. and 
Im damned if I don't ' 
He then said that as the 
Democratic candidate, he 
had to seek party unity, and 
maintained that his opposi- 
tion to machine politics has 
not t hanged. 



for *developing a second 
campus were 
-Higher priority by the 
state for building on a 
new campus 
-Decentralization, allow- 
ing more creativity and 
favorable working con- 
ditions 
- Provide facilities closer 
to the district's popula- 
tion centers 
--Greater planning flexibil- 
ity 
After the meeting, college 
President Robert E. Lahti 
said that the administration 
favors the two -campus ap- 
proach primarily because 
of the planning options it 
provides Lahti said the col- 
lege could acquire- a suit- 
able site now and make a 
decision ' later to delay or 
abandon plans for develop- 
ing it without losing any- 
thing. At a later time, ac- 
quisition of property would 
offer more limited site op- 
tions and would be more 
expensive, he said 

Lucas said the advantages 
of expanding the present 
campus are the support fac- 
ilities already developed. 



such as a learning resource 
center, student center, and 
athletic fields, and the es- 
tablished identity on the 
present' site, he said 

Two alternatives for ex- 
panding the present campus 
were explored: building new 
buildings or opening the 
campus 24 hours a day. 
Either approach would have 
the following disadvantages, 
according to the committee 
- A major traffic study 
would be necessary to 
measure traffic imp<*ct 
on the area 
-Conflict with the st« * 
master plan and Carne- 
gie Commission in terms 
of campus size 
-Organizational logistics 

problems 
-Limited flexibility to 
change at a later date 
because of rapidly dis- 
appearing open land 
If new buildings are built 
on the prese.nt campus, the 
college's master plan would 
have to be redesigned and 
special policy provi- * na 
would have to be- ^e- 

(Turn to pair )> 




A conceracd studrat takes lime »u( In vote. 



Election Results 



The results of the SSHC 
elections have t>een com- 
piled Out of 7.702 eligible 
voters only 208 voted The 

candidates elected were. 
John Kurz with 126 votes. 
Nancy Von Riet with 116. 
Scott Mariash 108. Brian 
Wright 103. Mary Naugh 



ton 104. Steve Masler 99. 
Marshall Luke 97. Juan 
Perez and Judith Neubau-, 
er with 95 votes each. Joan 
Bartling arxl Kevin Shell with 
86 votes each, and Fred 
Scheffer with 85 votes Bal- 
lots were counted by George 
Meshes. Martin Fox. Christi 
Gresey. and Kim Bassett. 



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Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 16, 1972 October 16. 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



^ 



{ 



Plan Committee Study 



Harper May Be Arts Center 



Harper may become the 
only cultural arts center 
in the Northwest suburbs, 
according to plans drawn 
by the Long Range Plan- 
ning Committee. 

The fourth draft of the 
committee report was pre- 
sented to the Board of 
Trustees October 10. A 
final draft has yet to be 
approved by the Board 

The report calls for a 
feasibility study of the value 
of a cultural center to the 
college conununity as com- 
pared to the cost involved. 

Facilities for a Cultural 
Arts center would consist 



primarily of an auditorium 
for dramatic and other per- 
formances, and would have 
double usage by the school 
and the community groups 
Funds for the center could 
be raised by a special ref- 
erendum, reports the Plan- 
ning Committee, if the tax 
levy was accompanied by 
a foundational grant and 
support from local cultural 
groups Under these cir- 
cumstances, a referendum 
would pass, maintains the 
committee 

At the Board meeting. 
Harper President Dr Ro- 
bert E. Lahti said that a 



Monogeineiit Seminars Here 



Harper College will of- 
fer seminars during Oc- 
tober which will provide ex- 
pertise in each of four 
levels of management. 

"Motivation ' Is the topic 
for an October 24 manage- 
ment development seminar, 
and supervisors may inves- 
tigate "Managing Manage- 
ment Time on October 27 

Registration for the sem- 
inars is available through 
the Community Services of- 
fice at Harper College, Al- 
gonquin and Roselle Roads. 



Quickies 

IT'S OFHOJAL! 



It's official now A New 
England newspaper chose 
to take all those Pentagon 
body counts seriously 
around 1965. and so they 
started Retyping a record. 
Last month they were able 
to announce the end of the 
Vietnamese War; we have 
now killed every man. worn - 
and and child in North Viet-, 
nam. 

Pittsburgh Fair Witness 



Palatine. Illinois 60067 

No previous knowledge of 
computers or any math abil- 
ity beyond basic arithmetic 
is required for participants 
of the computer seminar 
October 19 and 20 Joseph 
A. Komar. educational con- 
sultant for the Institute for 
Advanced Technology at 
Control Data Education In- 
stitutes, will clear upthis in- 
tegral part of today's bus- 
iness world for busy execu- 
tives Fee -for the two-day 
session is $120. 

Leader for the October 
24 motivation seminar will 
be D W Beveridge. Jr Bev- 
eridge was active in man- 
agement and executive de- 
velopment training for 
ten years with one of the 
five largest corporations 
in the United States He has 
created and implemented in - 
temationelly a marketing 
representative training 

program Seminar fee is 
$40 

The seminar on manage- 
ment time will be presented 
by Dr Michael L Moore, 
assistant professor of or- 
ganizational behavior and 
personnel management at 
the University of Michigan 
He has worked for the Ford 
Motor Company in several 
planning and training pos- 
itions Seminar fee is $40 



ROCK CONCERTS 



BEGINNING AT 8 P M 



OCTOBER 1 
OCTOBER 8 
OCTOBER 15 

OCTOBER 22 
OCTOBER 29 



STAPLE SINGERS 
JONATHAN EDWARDS 
ROBERTA FLACK & 
DONNY HATHAWAY 
BUTTERFIEID BLUES BAND 
ALLMAN BROTHERS BAND 



CALL WDAI FOR YOUR FREE 
WDAI LOVES YOU BUMPER STICKER 



Alumni From 1971 
Needed To Complete Study 



cultural center would bene- 
fit both the community and 
students by making education 
at Harper comparable to 
education offered at schools 
that have cultural facilities 



0mai'9p9a lh9S9 

Richard Wynn. President; 
Richard Stanowski. Project 
Director and Peter Digre. 
Executive Director of the 
Omni -House: Youth Ser- 
vices Bureau, will s[>eak 
at the October meeting of 
the Eugene Field School P 
TO . 51 St Armond in 
Wheeling. Monday Night. Oc- 
tober 23d at 730 p.m This 
is an open meeting and the 
public is Invited according 
to Mr. Frank Sacco of the 
PTO 

Mr. Wynn. who is the Di- 
rector of Special Education 
in School District 21 and 
the Director of the TORCH 
Community Mental Health 
Clinic, will speak on some 
of the historical aspects of 
the development of the 
OmnlHouze Youth Ser- 
vices Bureau. Mr Stan- 
owski. who is the Director 
of Guidance and Counseling 
at Forest View High School, 
will speak on some of the 
concepts underlying the 
Youth Services Bureau 

Dr. Digre finally will ex- 
plain the specific programs 
of the Youth Services Bureau 
including Its Juvenile justice 
services, out -reach pro- 
gram. Youth Services Cen- 
ter. Omni -House Hotline 
and Counseling Services 

An open discussion per- 
iod with plenty of opportun- 
ity for questions and an- 
swers will follow the pre- 
sentations. 

Hawk Football 
Is On The Air 

Harper College home 
football games remaining 
this season will be broad- 
cast over the Arlington 
Heights radio station 

WWMM 

WWMM are the new call 
letters of WEXI. The new 
station management. Com- 
munity Broadcasters. Inc . 
assumed control of the sta- 
tion on Sunday WWMM is 
92 7 on the FM dial 

The first game broad- 
cast was the Harper con- 
test with Northeastern. Sat- 
urday. Oct. 7 at Elk Grove 
High School. 

Other home games being 
sponsored by Harper are 
on Oct 14 with Concordia 
(Wisconsin) from Prospect 
High School. and Oct 21 
with Illinois Valley from 
Rolling Meadows High 
School. 

Dick Thomas of WWMM 
will give the play-by-play 
descriptions of the games. 



The Office of Planning and 
Development, headed by Dr 
John A. Lucas, is looking 
for a number of 1970 alum- 
ni for a follow-up survey 

Since 1969 Lucas has con- 
ducted studies on alumni 
(any student with 48 or more 
hours or a Harper degree) 
to aid In evaluating college 
programs and services. 
Studies show students' 
present accomplishments 
and tell how they rate col- 
lege services. 

The most recent report 
is a follow-up of 1971 Vo- 
cational/Technical (Career) 
students Figures from that 
report show a drop in 
alumni unemployment and 
finds a greater number uf 
them continuing college. 

In 1969 figures show a 



full-time employment rate 
among Vo/Tech alumni of 
45.4^. dropping to 38.5% for 

1970 students. Recent 

figures show 1971 alumni 
having a 47 2*? employ- 
ment rate. 

Twenty -four per cent of 
the '71 alumni are attend- 
ing college full-time, com- 
pared to 21*^ for '70 and 
111 in '69 

Difficulties liave come in 
furthering the study of 1970 
alumni Listed below are 
the names and last known 
addresses of former stu- 
dents whose responses are 
needed to continue the 
survey. If you know where 
these people can be con- 
tacted, notify the Office of 
Planning and Research. A- 
312. ext 263 



Marian Adelle Anderson 
1350 S. Plum Grove Road 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Joan C. Arnold 

23 W. 730 Walnut ~ 

Roselle, 111. 60172 

Judy Ann Arnold 

8 Audrey Lane 

Mount Prospect, 111. 

60056 
Rolley C. Batenan III 
532 E. Tahoe Trail 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Donald E. Bergemann 
431 Charing Cross 
Elk Grove Village, 111. 

60007 
Marilyn K. Billing's 
708 Stephan Drive 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Donald S. Biszantz 
1171 N. Quentin 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Robert H. Bollmann 
S38 South Vail 
Arlington Heights, 111. 

60004 
Jack L. Clark 
2306 Strawberry Lane 
Glenview, 111. 60025 

Bruce A. Cliffe 

1910 Sunnyside 

Highland Park, 111.60035 

Mary A. Coulter 
2707 Rohlwing Road 
Palatine, 111, 60067 

Gary L. Deiche Ibohrer 

6200 Kirchoff Road 

De^s Plaines, 111. 60018 

D.S. Eckman 
162 S. Greely 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Josephine R. Esposlto 
910 Cooper Avenue 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Robert M. Falsteln 
8203 Niles Center 



Skokle, 111. 60076 

Ted D. Faught 

1490 Ochard 

Des Plaines, III. 60018 

Edward Federle 
663 North Green 
Wheeling, 111. 60090 

Mary K. Fern 
115 David Drive 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

David Furst 
912 S. Hi-Lusi 
Mount Prospect, III. 

60056 

Charlotte E. Heinz 

1705 Maplewood Drive 

Prospect Heights, 111. 

60070 
Ken J. Herman 

105 Decatur 

Hoffman Estates, 111. 

60172 

Mary K. Hoffman 
122 Chandler Lane 
Hoffman Estates, 111. 

60172 

Howard H. Hulme 
985 Plum Grove Road 
Buffalo Grove, III. 60090 

Dennis C. Jones 
1241 Thurston 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Kathlyn Kehe 
1106 S. Wilke 
Arlington Heights, III. 

60005 

William Kohnkc 

145 Crest Avenue 

Elk Grove Village, III. 

60007 
Craig D. Malawy 
Hwy 62/ Sandbloom 
Algonquin, 111. 60102 

Charles W. Matheson 

642 Colonial Lane 

Des Plaines, III. 60018 

Richard A. Mazurk 
8124 Davis 
Niles, III. 60648 

{Turn to pa«e 5) 



A Study In Enlightenment 



by Rick Boyles 

Feature Series: Fear and 
Loathing in the Classroom: 
Coming of age in Palatine 
Part 3 The Far East; 

A Study in Enlightment 

Ever since the dawn of 
the age of Man. man has been 
intrigued by the thought of 
distant places The Far East, 
in ' particular, seems to 
smack of visions and mys- 
ter>' The countries' utter 
simplicity and humbleness 
breathes a reverence into Its 
overwhelming numbers, its 
people have a dignity and 
grace that speaks of satis- 
faction For all our plastic 
mobility and affluency. our 
personal satisfaction seems 
to be a mere flicker of a 
shadow in respect to theirs 
It is the difference between 
these two cultures that in- 
terests us and makes us 
study every aspect of their 
culture so closely Since the 
fifties, there has been an 
avalanche of merchandise, 
a nd know le dge I mpor ted he re 
and modernized In fact, with 
all the importation of Far 
Eastern goods, it has been 
easy for a rising number 
of people to incorporate that 
lifestyle into their own life 
For most, it not all. this ar- 



ticle does not Inform If 
anything, it sets down what 
I have witnessed, and ap- 
proved of. despite its mass 
production 

Religion, meditation, and 
the widom of Buddha has be- 
come a western religion for 
many who have become dis- 
illusioned by the more west- 
ern religions and have sought 
a more meaningful answer 
to their oun dreary lives. 
By turning to Far Eastern 
Religion, they have dulled 
the mentally lethal blade of 
reality and have learned how- 
to live in peaceful co-exist- 
ence with it There are few. 
who are not. at least, inexile 
from it Sure, we who call 
ourselves the enlightened 
generation are hardly en- 
lightened if we think that 
reality will go away But 
the Easterners are enlight- 
ened and will not only en- 
joy the lives they have creat- 
ed for themselves, they 
will also attempt to predict 
their future In speaking with 
the people who have traveled 
to these counter-cultures to 
Immerse themselves In the 
Life. I have found that tobe- 
come enlightened is not just 
an alter ego of reality It 
is an all-inclusive state<e^ 
existence Our reality, when 
compared with theirs, is a 



HiodspelV 

by Dave Tobin 
News Editor 



Once again a smash hit 
has come to the Studebaker 
Theater. Godspell. the mus- 
ical celebration of life, love 
and laughter based on the 
Gospel According to St 
Matthew, opens Wednesday. 
Oct 18 It opened modestly 
off -Broadway on May 17. 
1971. and entered Its sec 
ond year as an international 
attraction In addition to 
Chicago and New York, the 
show is repeating its suc- 
cess in twelve cities 
throughout the world Bos- 
ton. Washington. D C San 



Francisco London, Paris. 
Toronto. Hamburg. Berlin. 
Sydney. Melbourne. Carac 
as. and Amsterdam 

Starring Dan Stone as 
Jesus Christ and Joe Man- 
tegna ■ as Judas Iscariot 
the show was an opening night 
hit in Chicago The story 
opens with the actors on 
stage for the baptism of Je- 
sus Christ, and themselves 
As the carnival moves along 
Fran Udltsky sings the 
smash rock hit Day by 
Day From there Godspell 
is lifted on its feet as the 
audience slips into the 
mood of the evening. 




different dimension. Here 
lies the difference between 
my first two studies in sur- 
realism and thisone where- 
as Middle Earth and Comic- 
books heroes are hobbies. 
Far Eastern Life is a total 
existence 

If I were to tell of every 
facet of Far Eastern Life 
made popular since the 
fifties, it would take up a bet- 
ter part of the series; and 
my knowledge of the various 
parts is not as diversified 
as 1 would have it Far East- 
ern Life is divergent from 
the modem world A list of 
the more popular parts would 
be appropriate; 
Transcendental meditation 
Buddhism 
Yoga 
Karate 
Judo 
Haiku (the art of poetry in 

seventeen syllables) 
I Ching 

Tarot (the practice of di- 
vination) 
The art of divinity(general- 
ly the practice of their 
religion in all its aspects) 
Along with these there is a 
general study of their coun- 
try that covers every part 
It is becoming quite pap- 
ular, being in almost every 
part at our own life May- 
be it is an answer to our 
restlessr^ss and wandering 
If our country was as divine 
as theirs are. we would not 
have as many problems 



Noiper Phyws 
HcU Tiy-ovts 

Harper Studio Players will 
hold open try-outs for their 
first production on Octo- 
ber I7th, 18lh. and 19th in 
Room F-304 The times are 
Tuesday the 17th starting 
at 1 00 p m , Wednesday the 
IKth starting at 7 00 p m 
and Thursday the l%h start- 
ing at 12 l^ p m 

The three short one- acts 
to be presentedare Bring- 
ing It All Back Home by 
Terrance McNally. 'The 
Night Of The Meek by 
Rod Serling and selections 
from. Quite Early One 
Morning by Dvian Thorn 
as Anyone interested who 
cannot make the above times 
should leave their names 
and phonp numbers in the 
Harper Studio Players Of- 
fice F .i04 



STUirF.NTS 
WITH BRAWN 

as well as brains, needed 
to help move furplture and 
educational supplies into 
new child care center in .Mt. 
Prospect. Last week Oct.; rea- 
sonable pay. Call 929- 
4662. 



Harper Speech Team 
To Start New Season 



by Sally A Leighton 
Activities Editor 

The Harper College 
Speech team will begin its 
third full season of com- 
petition soon, and all inter- 
ested students are invit- 
ed to participate The team 
competes against both two- 
year and four -year col- 
leges While last years team 
competed in six tournaments 
those six plus two more will 
round out the agenda for this 
year 

Last year three students 
from Harper qualified to 
compete in the National Jun- 
ior College Association 
Speech Tournament in Los 
Angeles 

There are five diverse 
events from which to pick, 
explained belou If you are 
i nteri* St e d in participating 



in any of them, please con- 
tact Pat Smith, Speech Team 
coach, in the Communica- 
tions Divisions office, ext 
286 

Persuasion- -Select a con- 
troversial topic and write 
a (persuasive) speech on it 

Extemporaneous and Im-^ 
promptu Speaking -At each 
tournament, a current issue 
is selected, and speeches 
are written on the spot 

Oral Interpretation- - 

Prose, poetry. and dra- 
ma are delivered with a cen- 
tral theme In mind. 

Radio andTV- Commer- 
cials and . newscasts are 
presented via video tape 
equipment 

Humorous Speaking- -A 
funny speech with a serious 
theme behind it Is in order 
here 




Pat KHIey. (IrM cirl hired by maintmanre. bMylifys 
gmundK in imirp than one *»>■ 



MOCK POLITICAL ELECTION 

PLACF: ^TinKM I (>I \(.K • A' lU'ILDING 

DATE& TIMF;: 

Tl K.SIJAY, OCT. 24lh 8:00 AM 9:00 P.M. 
WKDNESDAV, OCT. 25th 8:00 A.M. - 4:00 P.M. 

ALL STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE TO PARTICIPATE. 




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JOIN THE SPORT 
OF SPACE 

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• EXHIBITION • TMAININC 

• MiGGEM senvicE 




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Hebron, Illinois 

For further 
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contact: 
Mike Fischer 
at 392-3271 

Year-round Jumping Sat, Sun. & Holidays 



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/ 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 16. 1972 



October 16, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



ccccaoimvrrrrrr 



WeVe Looking 

for a matvr9 hard working 

studoni who's not afraid to 

got involvod in the butinoss 

functions of running a 

newspaper. A job, not a position, 

that covers selling, client 

service, distribution, certain 

financial responsibilities and 

advertising/sales promotional 

activHies. 

Your reward can be sound business 

experience and a commission 

program to boot. But, most important, 

the challenge of working on a 

newspaper staff and meeting with 

responsible individuals. Of course, 

there's opportunity for paid travel. 

The Harbinger needs a 

Business Manager. If you like a challenge, 

can use the experience, and ¥fant to make your 

mark . . . maybe even waves — opply 

today in the Harbinger Office, A.367 . 



cccaaoujMM a\\\\\ 



As Long As It's Paid For. 



by Dave Gordon 

Ask almost any one what 
the four seasons of the year 
are and they will either tell 
you. or call the funny wagon 
to come and take you away 

The answer to the ques- 
tion is obviously summer, 
winter, spring and fall, but 
perhaps a few of our wom- 
enfolk would like to see 
these changed to read sum- 
mer, winter, spring and foot- 
ball 

Football is one of the most 
popular of the many team 
sports native to this country 
Every weekend, millions up- 
on millions of people either 
attend the games in per- 
son, or watch one. if not 
more, of the games offered 
on national television 

We are lucky to have a 
fine football team here at 
Harper, but unfortunately no 
one seems to care Attend- 
ance at the Hawks games is 
invariably low and I'm sure 
(hat this must take it's toll 
on the players morale. 

Due tflLthis_apparent lack 



of interest in spectator 
participation, we feel that 
some question should be 
raised as to the aspects 
of our football team 

A few years ago. it was de- 
cided that we should have 
a football team, and there 
was. at the time, very vocal 
support from the student 
body The administration, 
quite simply, told Senate that 
if they wanted a football 
team they would have to 
finance it 

Itwasdecided that aeon- 
tract would be signed by 
Senate pledging quite a sub- 
stantial percentage of the 
Student Activities Fund for 
this purpose Unfortunately, 
that contract is legally valid 
until 1975. and in effect 
the Senate that voted on 
this issue was allowed to 
affect us all until then 

As 1 mentioned, the con- 
tract is legally binding, so 
rather than call for a repeal - 
ling of it. we would like to 
urge you to support your 
football team in person You 
might as well, you're paying 
for It! 




/Hosfor Responds To Senate Charges 



Dear Editor; 

In response to your "Col- 
umn A in the October 10 
issue of the HARBINGER, 
I would like to bring out 
the fact that in the original 



Disputes Rock 
Revival Review 

Dear Editor, 

Sitting in the audience that 
Friday night I began wonder- 
ing just how many people re- 
membered either group the 
first time around. I see Mr 
Gustafson is one of them 

While in agreement con- 
cerning Taxi, I feel that 
Gary (U S ) Bonds should 
receive more credit for his 
maturity and singing He has 
come a long way since 1959. 
1 mean how many quick stars 
of the late 50's (or even of 
five years ago) are still 
remembered for their hits 
or have made the Golden 
Oldie Status 

While this may be his 
first time with Rock Revi- 
val, he should learn to Judge 
the music from the times it 
was made Life styles and 
music have changed consid- 
erably Sdckhops were the 
thing and music was made 
to dance to. not trip out on 

While Mr Gustafson 
seemed to notice that Mr 
Bonds was limited he 
must have missed the Crys- 
tals Debacle on stage, my 
goodness they couldn't even 
clap in unison, much less put 
on a Motown show His ig- 
norance is apparent because 
the introduction for "He s 
a Rebel ' was never played 
and neither was the song 

Now Mr G if you had been 
up on your rock history 
you would have disputed Mr 
Bonds when he claimed Elvis 
was both first and king of 
rock n roll Bill Haley s 
■Rock around the Clock", 
is the first rock song issued 
It was made one year be- 
fore Elvis knew what a 
recording studio even was' 
Yes. Elvis is still King 

Please remember that 
rock has come a long way 
in fifteen years. so turn 
back the clock, pull out your 
F.verly's. Nelsons. Dom- 
inoes. Buddy Holly s and 
the Big Beeper and learn 
where it all came from, you'd 
be surp<^ised! 

Michael A Hinz* 




elections 380 students vot- 
ed At the time I am writ- 
ing this, the second election 
is in progress and at 12:00 
noon of the last day only 
160 students have cast their 
ballots THIS is ridiculous 
considering that the " in- 
volved" students (HAR- 
BINGER members. Sena- 
tors, candidates, and var- 
ious clubs) easily outnumber 
this total, and these clubs 
and organizations comprise 
only a very small number 
of students compared to the 
whole 

As to charges of con- 
trol of the newspaper, al- 
though I have not heard of 
amy such plans. the only 
incident that I could Imagine 
even comes close tosome- 
thlng like this would be when 
the President of the Stu- 
dent Senat^ Simeon Ugwu. 
warned the paper that they 
would be sued for libel if 
they printed false informa- 
tion This reaction by Sim- 
eon was brought around by 
the HARBINGER s gremlins 
grubbing around for seedy 
information 

The informant of the fraud 
was. the person who com- 
mitted it in the first place 
As for controlling the news- 



paper, if controlled can be 
considered stopping false 
information from being 
spread, then I suppose the 
Senate is guilty As for the 
Senate being a social club, 
if it is, then it should fit 
right in the drift of things 
along with the newspaper 
staff, the program board, 
and the radio station. 

Last year the program 
board was split from the 
Senate with the result of them 
being completely inde- 
pendent and un- responsive 
to student body opinion. 
The Senate, however. Is con- 
trolled by the students and 
if you don't agree with 
that, then explain why the 
total of approximately ten 
complaints caused an elec- 
tion participated in by 380 
students to be invalidated'' 
Sincerely. 
Steve Wasley 
Senate Candidate 
(Ed note Concerning the 
spread of false Informa 
tion. we have not heard of 
any threats of libel suits 
against us. If we have been 
threatened, it seems strange 
that we haven't been told 
about a libel suit nor does 
Simeon Ugwu claim to have 
threatened us with libel ) 



If you plan to graduate 
at the end of the fall semester, 

please contact the Admissions Office 
to obtain a petition for graduation and 
file the form with the Admissions Office 
as soon as possible. For further Information, 
contact Admissions Office. 




Editor in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Chrlsti Gresey 
Dave Tobin 

Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty Advisor: .lim Sturdevanf 



for tht 
weekly 



The HARBINGER is the student publication 
Harper College campus community, published 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Chrlsti Gresey. Har- 
binger Business Office 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds.. Palatine. Illinois. 60067 Phone num 
ber 359-4200. ext. 272 and 460 



Calendar of Events 

HARPER 

Oct. 18, Cross Country meet. Amundsen 
Oct. 19, coffeehouse, the Third Cubiclg, 12-1 p.m. 
Oct. 20, movie "The Fox" 8 p.m.. E106. 
Oct. 21, football, Illinois Valley at Rolling Meadows 
High School, 7:30 p.m. 

CHICAGOLAND 

Music 

Quiet Knight 

Siegal-Schwall, every Tuesday 

Incredible String Band, Oct. 20-22 

Doc Watson, Oct. 25-29 

Taj Mahal, Nov. 3-7 

Chris Smither, Mimi Farina, Nov. 10-14 

Triton College ^ 

Chubby Checkers, Oct. 21,8 p.m., Admission $3. 

Arte Crown Theatre 

Kngelbert Humperdinck, Oct. 27-28 
John Mayall, Nov. 12 

Auditorium Theatre 
Lettermen. Oct. 20 
America, Oct. 23-24 
Groucho .Marx, Oct. 31 
The Hollies. Nov. 12 

Theatre 

Lion in Winter. Country Club Theater. 
Godspell. Studebaker. story of the life of Jesus 

based on the (Gospel according to St. .Matthew. 

Don't Bother Me, I Cao*t Cope, soul-jazz-gospel 
musical. The Happy Medium. 

Company, Broadwau musical about love and mar- 
riage. Forum. 

Fiddler on the Roof, Candlelight Dinner Playhouse. 

Shecky Greene and Kcely Smith. Mill Run Theatre. 
Oct. 17-22 

Status quo Vadls. satirical comedy, Ivanhoe, thru 
Oct. 29 

Charley's Aunt. Arlington Park Theatre, thru Oct. 29 

Old Times, comedy-drama. Goodman Theater, thru 
Nov. 2 

Zorba the Greek, 1 1th Street Theatre 

Loop College 

Young Poet Series. Oct. 17.24,31. 

Amphitheatre 

Ringling Bros. Barnum and Bailey Circus, thru 
Oct. 23 




For Hair: (irestch TcnncMcan. 
Need* minor work on master vol- 
ume olherwl»e in great condition. 
$150. or be»t offer. Sold with or 
without small Fender amp. • S25. 
(all .Mike at !MI'4T76. 

wanted: Female to cook 5 meal* 
a week find clean up nfter. t'«ll 
9Se-l.'»25 nnv evening. 

Ta>nt« - 1969 4 I>r. Corona, l-x- 
cellent ( ondition. Low MlleaRe. loe 
Mandarino. H UldR . cxt. 211 

t9«0 CaHilli.r Cdupr neVille. Full 



power. Super condition. Collector* 
Item. AM-F.M Stereo. S.IOO. or be»t 
offer. For more information about 
ihi'i fine auto contact Bill. 446- 
4976. 

Dodire 1/2 Ton P1ck-l°p Truck 

1967 S6(M».O0. Michael Brown, 
8.17.^.10. 

Hony .liiO Stereo Tape Deck with 

2 ampex speaker» &. small ampli- 
Tier. .5.(MMt B. 1. 1-. Air conditioner. 
Rood for small roo|na. Hill I'ionke. 
4724 .Arbor Or . RollinRMeadx'^ 
.197 822.1. 



riiiv 



PRIVATE GUITAR LESSONS 

^ '/i Off On Stringi 

\ With This Ad! 



Ml POST 



Goori i^'u 

Nov^rnhl" S 



101 W Prospect Ave 
Mt Proipe(f 2S9 0470 



lOOO's Of Guitars . . . 
Folk - Classic - Electric 
New - Useti 

Guitars • Amplifiers 

Drums • Violins 

Ele(tri( Pionos 



2ndCampws\ Study Needs. Alumni 



(From pace 1) 

quested from the state for a 
larger campus size, the 
committee said. 

High rise construction 
and necessity for relocating 
parking lots. perimeter 
roads, and athletic fields 
would make the cost of con- 
struction on the present site 
prohibitive, the committee 
found 

The committee estimated 
the time from a board deci- 
sion to moving into the first 
building as 5-1 2 to seven 
years for building a sec- 
ond campus, ani six to 7- 
I '2 years fpr expansion of 
the second campus 

The committee and the ad- 
ministrations refused to 
pin cost estimates on the 
alternative plans. Lucas said 
there would be no significant 
difference in cost per stu- 
dent, and said capital costs 
would be "considerably 
higher If we stay here " 
"If we give even ball- 
park figures, the problem 
Is that people will try to 
hold us to them " Lahtlsaid 
He said there would not be 
a significant difference in 
cost between the two alter- 
natives 

A decision on the expan- 
sion alternatives andadopt- 
ion of the master plan is 
expected next month 



(From pace 2) 

Michael W. Mohr 
1353 Plum Grove Road 
Rolling Meadows, 111. 

60008 
Philip J. Morris 
45 Cedar Lane 
Wheeling, 111. 60090 

Pauline A. Nelson 
3718 Oriole Lane 
Rolling Meadows. 111. 

60008 
Alice M. North 
372 Bode Road 
Hoffman Estates, 111, 

60172 
Mark H. North 
372 Bode Road 
Hoffman Estates, 111. 

60172 
Thomas J. Partaker 
430 Bode Road 
Hoffman Estates, 111. 

60172 
William Provenzano 
34 N. Albert 
Mount Prospect, 111. 

60056 
Barbara Jean Rleck 
1592 Perry Street 
Des Plaines, 111. 60016 

Ronald R. Rleger 
236 W. Norman Lane 
Wheeling, 111. 60090 

Richard Rltter 



402 Indigo Drive 
Prospect Heights, 111. 

60070 
Billy J. Runyan 
431 E. Mer^e 
Wheeling, III. 60090 

Jane G. Saladlno 
372 Bode Road 
Hoffman Estates, 111. 

60172 
Thomas G. Saladlno 
372 Bode Road 304 
Hoffman Estates, 111. 

60172 

John P. Schmltz 

109 N. Yale 

Arlington Heights, 111. 

60004 
James Francis Spence III 
421 Alma Terrace 
Gary, 111. 60013 

Janes W. Stelljes 

4 Sunmlt Terrace 

Lake Zurich, 111. 60047 

Lucy A. Talbot 
224 W. Sunset 
Palatine, 111. 60067 

Robert J. Trausch 

245 Vine 

Park Rldp " . 60068 

Raymond Vltha 

1036 Seymour 

Des Plaines, 111. 60016 






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LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 



every Friday and Saturday night. For further 

information and advance tickets call 825-9290 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 16. 1972 




Hawk drfcnsoBCii haul down another Mortheastem namer. The 
Harper defense tumed in an outstanding perfonnance, as the 
Hawks edsed Northeastem 14-IO at tlk C^ove Hlch School. 

Hawks fly Owr taghs, 14-10 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Two toucbdowns by half- 
back Rich Pos inter led the 
Harper Hawk football team 
to a 14-10 win over the 
Northeastern Golden Eagles 
on October 7. at Elk High 
School 

The victory gave Harper 
a 3-1 won lost reccM-d. The 
loss for Northeastern, was 
their first of the season 
against three wins 

Posinger took the opening 
kick-off and scampered 85 
yards for the touchdown 
Curt Horstman booted the 
extra point, and the Hawks 
held an early. 7-0 lead That 
was all the scoring in the 
first quarter 

Northeastern tied the 
score in the second quar- 
ter, on a 36- yard touchdown 
gallop by Tom Robinson 
Steve Dezurko's extra point 
kick was perfect, and at the 
half the game was in a 
7-7 deadlock 

In the third period, the 
Golden Eagles put togeth 
er a 44 yard drive, but the 
Hawks defense held on the 
two-yard llfte and Northeast- 
ern had to settle for a 20 



yard field goal by Dezurko 
The field goal was good 
enough to boost the Gold- 
en Eagle into a 10-7 ad- 
vantage going into the final 
period 

Early in the fourth quar 
ler. Harper tallied the win- 
ning touchdown It came on a 
dazzling 52 -yard run by the 
veteran Posinger Horstman 
kicked the extra point and 
the Hawks held on the rest 
of the way, for a 14- 10 win 

Harper fullback Ken Men 
ken led the ground attack, 
rushing for a total of 95 
yards. 

This Saturday, the Hawks 
will play their final home 
game of the season at Roll- 
ing Meadows High Schools 
Harper will meet Illinois 
Valley at 7 30 p m Last 
year Illinois Valley down 



9-6 



3 





7 



10 

14 



ed the Hawks, 
Northeastern 
7 
Harper 7 
SCORING 

H Posinger, 85 -yard kick- 
off return (Horstman kick) 

- Robinson, 36 -yard run 
(Dezurko kick) 

Dezurko. 20- yard field 
goal 

- Posinger, 52-yard run 
(Horstman kick) 



N 



N 



H 



Before you buy 



AUTO INSURANCE 

Call 

495-0648 

Good Student Discount 

Superior Rotes for Faculty and Parents 

Motorcycles all cc's 

Save 2/3 on Life Insurance 

BRADLEY INSIRANCE AGENCY 
The under 30 driver our specialty 



Two Yiors WHIi No LossI 



Harriers Piece 6th, 1st in Meets 



The Harper cross country 
team's victory streak was 
extended to 21 wins without 
a loss since October 13, 
1970, The Hawks hold an 
overall record of 5-0 and 
are also undefeated in the 
Skyway Confereix:e, with a 
3-0 tally 

On October 7. Harper 
traveled to Moline for the 
Black Hawk Invitational 
The Hawks finished sixth 
in the highly compa table 
meet, with a total score of 
172 Out of 21 teams. Gold- 
en Valley was first with 
34 points Golden Valley, of 
Minnesota, was tenth in 
the nation last year. 

Only two Region IV teams 
finished ahead of Harper 
They were PaVk land Insec- 
ond and Lincoln Lane in 
fifth 

Individual champion in 
the Invite was Gordy Ben- 
field of Golden Valley His 
time of 20 47 was one min- 
ute faster than last years 
winning time Bertfield. an 
All- American, was fifth in 
the nation in 1971 

Ron Hankel was Harper's 
first finisher, in 13th 
place at 22:11 Bill Bates 
captured 18th place, run- 
ning the four mile course 
in 22:26. Mike De LaBruere 
was 21st In 22 40, Tom 
Klinker. took 57th place at 



24:15, and Larry Cyrier. 
rounded out the top five 
Harper runners placing 63rd 
in 24:41 Also competing 
for the Hawks was Mike 
Mills and Brian Riemann 
' ■ We did fa ir ly well for our 
first big meet, " stated 
Coach Bob Nolan, "we ex- 
pect to be much improved 
in our future invitationals " 

On October 3. Harper 
picked up a big conference 
victory over undef eated Tri - 
ton. 23-34, at Schiller Park 

"I was concerned about 
the meet, since Triton was 
undefeated with seven wins, " 
commented Nolan, "but our 
guys realized it was import- 
ant to beat Triton in order 
to win conference, and they 
were' a little bit tougher, 
with a very good team ef- 
fort " 

On the 4-1/4 mile course. 
Harper put three men ahead 
of the strongest Triton team 
ever, according to Nolan 
Hankel was first in 23:13. 
followed by De La Bruere 
in second (23 34) and Bates 
third (23 40) Klitiier took 
fifth (25:17). Cyrier placed 
12th (26 27). Mills finished 
15th (28 27) and Riemann hit 
the chute in 16th place 
(30:54) 

"Everybody ran well for 
us, " added Nolan. ° 'I thought 
De La Bruere ran a very 
aggressive and strong race. 



mjury, 



having a slight foot 
that bothered him . " ' 

The Hawks hope to be 
stronger in the up -coming 
meets, due to the return of 
last year's number two man 
and returning letter man, 
John Geary. Geary was out 
for the beginning of the sea - 
son due to a bone fracture 
in his foot 

This Wednesday, Harper 
will compete against Lake 
County and Mayfair in a con- 
ference dual meet, starting 
at 4:00 pm 
BLACK HAWK 



IN> 
1 


/ITATIONAL Sa 
Golden Valley 
(Minn ) 


3RES 
34 


2 


Parkland 


108 


3 


Florissant Val- 
ley (St Louis) 


112 


4 


Meramec 
(St Louis) 


126 


5 


Lincoln Land 


129 


6 


HARPER 


172 


7 


DuPage 


209 


8. 


Triton 


217 


9 


Sauk Valley 


225 


10 


Joliet 


285 


11 


Black Hawk 


288 


12 


Rochester (Minn ) 


325 


13 


Lake Lane 


329 


14 


Thornton 


356 


15 


Highland 


375 


16 


Waubonsee 


386 


17 


Lake County 
Carl Sandburg 
Kishwaukee , 
McHenry 
Illinois Valley 


401 




New Pompon 
Squad 



(Front DeniHe Vanden Blandni. .rine Nwdini. CamieKUmy. 
Cnnnle Dnlan, Kattiv Rmwn. (Center) Ramona (Jodlnez. (alhv Vttnn, 
Francis Spores, -lo.vce Holt«r. iiatl Itonin, (Back) KatK> Mrfonnadi. 
rindy RecaH. >iot pirtured is Marcie Cassureda. 



Golfers Rack Up Two More Conference Wins 



Harper s golf squad add- for first place in the Sky- 

ed two more victories to up way Conference with a 5-0 

their overall mark to 5-0-1 record 

and the Hawks are in a tie Last Monday. Harper 

Intramural f veirfs Com/fig 



Two intramural events 
will take place this month. 
This Thursday at 12.30 
p m . the Powder Puff touch 
football gattie will be play- 
ed on the athletic field Nan- 
cy Boros and Diana Es- 
posito are the team cap- 
tains and the coaches are 
Mayo Williams. Acmano 
Arriazola. John Herrer and 



Curt Horstman The Sports 
Officiating class will be the 
officials for the game. 

On October 24, the mens 
cross country run wil 1 be 
held at 12:30 p m For in- 
formation on intramurals 
at Harper see Roy Kearns, 
the coordinator, in the 
fieldhouse. 



comp<?ted in the Lake County 
Invitational and returned 
home disappdlnted The 
Hawks had an off day, shoot- 
ing a 336. John Hanson led 
Harper with a 78 Hewasfol 
lowed by Mike Sutton (85). 
Frank Fenton (86), and Scott 
Pwrsson (87) Lake County 
won the invitational 

The Hawks won a double 
dual meet on October 3, 
They downed Waubonsee 
347-364 and McHenry was 
disqualified Sutton and 
Persson were low for Har- 
per wit an 84, Hanson 
posted an 87. and Steve 
Leggett added a 92. 



L 



•1 




vol.6, no. 6 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



October 24, 1972 



Environmental Debate 
at Harper Thursday 



By Linda Weslerfeld 

Environment is the issue 
on Thursday, Oct. 26 in the 
Student Lounge at 1230 p m 
Senator Charles Percy, Wil- 
liam Blaser. director of the 
HI. Environmental Protec- 
tion Agency, and William 
Ruckelshaus, adnunistrator 
of the National EPA will be 
here to focus on this topic. 




Sen. Ctiarles Percy 

Suggested topics of dis- 
cussicm include noise poll- 
ution. Salt Creek flood con- 
trol, construction of flood 
control, and mosquito abate - 
ment programs. After- 
wards, the students will be 
able to ask questions. 

Each speaker has taken 
part in trying to improve 
the environment Senator 
Percy has introduced and 
cosponsored over 100 bills 
dealing withpollutioncontrol 
and conservation In par- 
ticular, he has redrafted the 
Great Lakes Basin Compact: 
authored a bill increasing 
penalities for dumping in 
navigable waters: sponsored 
a bill to create a Dept 
of Natural Resources: and 
CO- sponsored the Clean 
Lakes Act of 1970 

William Blaser, named 




and tough sanctions where 
the cities declined to act 
Ruckelshaus has alsopus- 
ued reforms of statutes reg- 
ulating the quality of meat, 
milk and other foods in or- 
der to protect consumer 
health 



fed. Loan Program Ixtended 



Emergency legislation, 
passed on August 19, 1972. 
and effective until March 
1 . 1973. makes it possible 
for lenders to make loans 
under the same regulations 
that go\erned the Guaran- 
teed Student Loan Program 
prior to June 30. 1972. 

The program enables stu- 
dent to borrow money direct- 
ly from the bank, credit un- 
ion, savings and loan associ- 
ation or other participating 
lender. The loan is guaran- 
ted by a State or private 
nonprofit guarantee agency 
or insured by the Federal 
Government. 

Students may borrow up to 
a maximum of SI. 500 per 
academic year. In some 
States the maximum is 
$1,000 per academic year 



and lenders must adhere to 
State regulations. Student 
may borrow up to a total 
of $7,500. 

If adjusted family income 
is less than SI5.000 per 
year, the Federal Govern- 
ment will pay the interest 
on the loan while you are 
attending school and until the 
beginning of the repayment 
period. The repayment per- 
iod begins between 9 and 
12 months after leaving 
school or completing your 
course of study. 

You may normally take 
5 to 10 years. However, the 
minmum monthly payment 
of $30 may reduce the re- 
payment period, depending 
upon the size of your loan. 
Repayment may be deferred 
(Turn to pac;e6) 



Career Programs 




fu 



lEPA director in Feb 1971 
has initiated an efficient and 
effective environmental pro- 
gram of public service, re- 
sulting in a streamlined or- 
ganization plan, changes in 
key personnel and fiscal op- 
erating improvements He 
was also one of the organ- 
izers and now Chairman 
of the Board of the Nation- 
al Association of State En- 
vironmental Protection A- 
gencies, and serves on the 
111. Inter -Agency Committee 
on Use of Pesticides. 

As first administrator of 
the National EPA , Wm 
Ruckelshaus is the enforcer 
of federal laws on air and 
water pollution, pesticides, 
radiation, solid waste dis- 
posal, and water supply He 
is known for drafting an his- 
toric Air Pollution Control 
Act in 1963, placing primary 
enforcement responsibility 
upon local government, but 
provided state supervision 



The number of applica- 
tions has far exceedeid class 
capacities in II of the 37 
career programs offered 
here this fall. 

"We enrolled 1.468 stu- 
dents in the II programs, 
but were unable to accom- 
modate 1.083 potential stu- 
dents from the total of 
2.551 applicants." said Dr. 
Robert Cormack, Dean of 
career programs. 

Career programs ac- 
count for 42 percent of 
Harper's total credit stu- 
dent enrollment of 7.739. 

Cormack explained that 
the lack of classrooms and 
laboratory space is the 
main reason for program 
enrollment limitations. 

Career fields In which 
applications exceeded class 
openings include six health 
related programs, fashion 
design, child care, air con- 
ditioning and refrigeration, 
criminal Justice and sec- 
retarial science. 
Cormack said that a sci- 

Of/fv/f Sigas 

9l9w Hi§hf$ 

hr 18 Y99r-0lds 

Gov. Richard B. Ogikie 
on Oct. 2, signed three meli^- 
ures which he said "extend 
and continue the process of 
setting the age of 18 as the 
age of adulthood." 

Under state law. each ex- 
isting provision of hundreds 
of laws affecting minors 
had to be changed individual- 
ly, the governor noted. He 
commented: 

"Today we are assuring 
young people of adult wages 
and working conditions, as 
well as full driver's licens- 
ing rights." 

"These bills virtually 
complete the process of 
eliminating the inequities 
and anachronisms created 
by the approval of the right 
to vote at 18. 

"Some of these inequities 
were between the sexes, or 
were created by concepts 
and social conditions of an 
earlier era. 

' ' Persons now 1 8 can vote, 
serve in the armed forces, 
and should be qualified under 
the law to be recognized as 
adults with the opportunities 
and responsibilities that 
implies." 

Specific bills approved by 
Ogilvie were: 

-House Bill 4439 sets 18 
instead of 19 as the age when 
the state's minimum wage 
act is effective. 

(Turn to page 2) 



ence wing, now under con- 
struction on Harper campus, 
will relieve overcrowding in 
the extremely popular health 
related programs. 

The two year associate 
degree program in nursing 
received 400 applications for 
120 openings. The associate 
degree dental hygiene pro- 
gram enrolled 49 students 
from among 315 applica- 
tions. 

Pra<ftical nursing, a one 
certificate program with a 
class capacity of 45 stu- 
dents received 135 appli- 
cations. 

Three health programs, 
offered for the first time 
at Harper this fall, also 
were oversubscribed. These 
include medical laboratory 
technician, operating room 
technician, and emergency 
medical technician train- 
ing- 
Thirty more applications 
were received than could 
be accepted in another new 
Harper program of air con- 



ditioning and refrigeration. 
The class capacity is 100 
students. 

Child care was filled with 
76 students, while. 126 had 
applied. 

In fashion design. 88 po- 
tential students had applied 
for 64 openings. 

The criminal Justice pro- 
gram accepted 160 of the 
185 applicants; In secre- 
tarial science, 787 applied 
for 735 opeaings. 

Harper continues to add 
career program.s to the cur- 
riculum each year. The pro • 
grams are developed after 
need and feasibility have 
been established by college 
officials and community ad- 
visory committees. 

Research and surveys tre 
planned for possible future 
career programs in such 
fields as power mechanics, 
bank finance and credit, 
physician assistant and 
noise pollution technology. 



Leverance Sues Wise. 
On Fox River Pollution 



by Bob Parks 
News Staff 

On Friday. October 13. 
Clifford Leverence. candi- 
date for the Illinois State 
Senate from the second leg- 
islative District, complet- 



ed a kayak trip down the 
Fox River from Interstate 
90 to the Elgin Marine 
Club docks During the trip 
he examined the extent of 
pollution flowing down from 

(Turn to page 6) 




Students Aid In Arrest 



Two Harper students aided 
Campus Safety officer Kevin 
Sarnwick to arrest Vincent 
P Cervone. 38. of Schaum- 
burg, on October 17 

Cervone was arrested at 
the Algonquin Rd entrance 
during rush hour traffic He 
was apparently upset with 
traffic direction and refused 
to move his car after block- 
ing the entrance The sus- 
pect was placed under ar- 
rest, arxi while being arrest - 
tpd .struck the officer 



.Students William Herman. 
Rolling Meadows, and Reid 
McKinley. Elk Grove, helped 
.Sarnwick make the arrest 
Herman helped the officer 
handcuff the suspect while 
McKinley radioed for assist- 
ance 

Cervone was taken to Pal- 
atine where he was charged 
with aggravated battery, re- 
.sisting arrest, and two traf- 
fic charges. obstructing 
traffic, and disobeying an 
officer 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 24. 1972 



H'isfry Of Harptr 



Harper Grove Opens Sept. '67 




by Bob Guttke 

This will be ■ series ar- 
ticle concerned with William 
Rainey Harper College's 
history as seen through Hie 
back issues of the Harbin- 
ger and various interviews 
As suggested by the head- 
line. the first paper was cal- 
led "Harper Grove" and by 
the third issue received its 
present name. 



The head across that early 
issue read "Harper Into Ac 
tlon " It began with stat- 
ing that the enrollment was 
1.000 full time students and 
600 part-time One student 
is quoted as saying about 
the facilities. "I ^n't care 
where 1 study- -or what the 
facilities are I'm more in- 
terested in good faculty and 
instructional sequences. 



And from what I know about 
Harper- -that's all here" 

Harper began in Elk Grove 
High School. and it was not 
until October 8. 1967 that 
ground breaking at Algonquin 
and Roselle Roads occured 
"Before the actual ground- 
breaking, soil from Yale U- 
niversity, the Chicago Un- 
iversity, and Muskingum 
College was mixed in the soil 
of the Harper Campus 
These are the three schools 
William Rainey Harper 
worked at and helped ad- 
vance" 

By February 1968 Harper 
had its mascot colors. We 
came very close to being cal- 
led the Harper Hounds The 
contest for the naming in- 
volved a semester schol- 
arship as a prize and a Miss 
Marian Anderson won. The 
Instructors Involved in the 
naming committee were. 
Coach John Gelch. Art in- 
structor John Knudsen and 
music departments Dr 
George Makas 1 t is to 
these people that Harper's 
Hawk takes a bow 

One of Harper s first my- 
steries was the disappear- 
ance of the Harper College 



Directory Billboard Forten 
'days it remained missing un- 
til it was discovered two 
miles down stream and half 
submerged in Elk Creek 
Harper's Halcyon was in- 
troduced in October. 1967 
"That is the name of Har- 
per's Yearbook' It means 
something which is said to 
bring or show a good omen. " 
Within a few years tlftl*need 
for a junior college year 
book became dispensable and 
was replaced by a literary 
magazine of the same title. 
This year Harper is without 
its "good omen". 

By the fourth Issue of the 
Harbinger. Harper students 
had found a new pastime, 
grind Elk-Grove HighSchool 
students Into the ground In- 
tervening of a security offi- 
cer stopped the ensueing bat - 
tie that was taken to court. 
The trouble started in the 
cafeteria over a period of 
disturbing days and ended in 
a parking lot Also by this 
time construction had begun 
at the campus sight and they 
were having trouble with 
foundations sinking into poc- 
kets of peat moss And ap- 
parently the problem was 
solved. 



The early issues shared 
items that are now rather 
strange in our eyes . One 
statement for the upcoming 
second issue was: '"In the 
next Issue of the Harper pap- 
er, we are to examine hip- 
pies. We feel this is es- 
pecially relevant because 
most people who reject soc- 
iety to become hippies have 
done so after two years 
of college." We all have 
something to look forward to 
now Also there were the 
polls that were concerned 
with "I believe marijuana 
should be legalized- -1 bel 
ieve marijuana should re- 
main illegal and "1 be- 
lieve we should withdraw im- 
mediately from South Viet 
Nam--1 believe we should 
continue the fight in South 
Viet Nam "" 

To conclude this first in- 
stallment. I ran across a 
name of one of our early 
students and staff members 
Her name was Linda Cor- 
ral and she died on January 
13, 1968 She was remem- 
bered then as a young wo- 
man with drive and fortitude 
She is still remembered 
today 



Harper Teacher 
Promotes Crafts 



by Amy Claussen 
News Staff 

Sandra Groh- Doyle, a 
teacher in the fashion de- 
signing and art department, 
is interested in reviving and 
promoting the textile crafts 
She would like to combine 
the old techniques with the 
new and help other people 
learn these ancient and his- 
torical crafts, "keeping 
them alive, so to speak." 
She is promoting these 
crafts In a workshop which 
will be opening inthe Wood- 
field Mall. By mid -No- 
vember the store will have 
supplies available formac- 
rame. weaving, spinning, 
knitting, crocheting and rug 
making, leather and bead 
crafts By the first of the 
year, she is hopeing to start 
classes of instructions of all 
these crafts. 

Ms Groh-Doyle spends a 
great deal of time promot- 
ing craftsman It is only 
natural for her to teach what 
she's involved in. She start 
ed textile crafts as a hob- 
by, learned all the techni- 
ques, and is Interested in 
sharing her vast knowledge 

Ms. Groh -Doyle was a tex- 
tile and fashion major at 
Penn. University, received 
her Masters in Arts and 
Weaving at Northern Il- 
linois University. And has 



worked on an advanced Mas- 
ters in Fine Arts from the 
Art Institute of Chicago In 
textile design She has work- 
ed professionally on produc- 
ing her own work and has 
show records. Including 
prizes and awards won 
locally and nationally She 
has had her work exhibited 
in the Art Faculty exhibits 
here at Harper. She uses 
yarns and other textiles in 
three dimensional woven 
forms reflecting different 
roles of women All her art 
is related to the emanci- 
pation of women. She also 
would like to form a weaving 
guild Anyone interested, 
contact Sandra Groh-Doyle 
in F-119. Ext. 319. 




Sthdarships for Dependents 



by Dave Tobin 
News Editor 



Starting in 1973. the Un 
iversity of Illinois will be 
awarding annually in each 



18-Yr-Old Riglits 



" (From page 1) 

- -House Bill 4438 amends 
the child labor act to make 
the cut-off age for males 
18 to conform to the provi- 
sion applying to females. 
Formerly the age for males 
was 21. 

- -House Bill 4544 permits 
persons 18 to be issued driv- 
er's licenses and permits 
without parental consent. 
The age limit formerly was 
21. 



The mea.sures were spon- 
sored in the House by State 
Rep. James Now Ian of Tou- 
lon and in the Senate by Sen. 
Charles Chew Jr. of Chi- 
cago and William C. Har- 
ris of Pontlac. 

Ogilvie supported a bill 
to permit persons 18 to 
buy beer and wine, but the 
measure failed in the Sen- 
ate. Thus the major re- 
maining previlege not xe- 
tended to this age group re- 
lates to alcoholic beverages. 



county of Illinois. Childrens 
of Veterans County Scholar 
ships, for children of war 
vets 

One scholarship is award- 
ed in each county to a child 
of a war vet of World War 
I. one child of a veteran 
who served during World 
War II. and one child of a 
veteran who served anytime 
during the national emer- 
gency between June" 25. 
1950 and January 31. 1955 
Preference is given to those 
whose fathers are deceas- 
ed or disabled In order 
to become selected for this 
scholarship program, the 
student must sifbmit evid- 
ence of their father s ser- 
vice (honorable discharge 
or photostate thereof) and 
an affidavit from the father 
or mother to establish the 
fact that the candidate is the 
child of the veteran, whether 



or not the father Is dis- 
abled or deceased Also 
the candidate must be a resi- 
dent of Illinois, and reside in 
the county in which the ap- 
plication Is made Applicants 
who attend a high school in 
a county different in which 
they reside should submit 
their application to the Su- 
perintendent of Educational 
Service Region in the coun 
ty of their residence Child- 
ren of veterans may compete 
even If they have had col- 
lege work In the University 
of Illinois. or any other 
college. There is no special 
average required for this 
college work. 

The value of this scholar- 
ship is tuition waiver for 
four years. 

The scholarships are 
awarded annually in each 
county on the basis of 
scores earned on the ACT. 



f 



October 24. 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



Brubecks Turn Harper Audience On 



by Sally A. Leighton 
Activities Editor 



Because 1 could never 
really get into jazz, it was 
with considerable trepida- 
tion that I attended the 
Brubeck concert (Oct 13) 
At least. I thought, the New 
Heavenly Blue rock group 
would save the night, if the 
jazz turned me off 

Surprisingly and happily 
enough, the evening was a to- 
tally eixjoyable experience. 
I know nothing about music, 
but the sounds that filled the 
lounge were the most fan- 
tastic I've ever heard. 
Truly the Brubecks are 
great concert artists. 

Unlike other perform- 
ances I have seen, the Bru- 
becks seemed to er\joy 
themselves as much as the 
audience. Although they have 
probably played their reper- 
toire hundreds of times be- 
fore, they never looked bor- 
ed: each song was played 
happily and each naember of 
the group was genuinely ap- 
preciative of the others tal- 
ent 

With little in the way of 
an introduction, the Darius 
Brubeck Ensemble started 
off the concert Dariusplay- 
ed the piano. Dan on the 
drams (fantastic): Mark 
Morganstern on the bass; 
and Perry Robinson on the 
clarinet 



After a few numbers, the 
bass and clarinet players 
drifted off-stage as Dar- 
ius introduced "Dad " Bru- 
beck and Chris The family 
Brubeck together played one 
of "poppa Daves" most 
popular hits. "Take Five, '" 
with Dave on the piano, Chris 
playing the guitar, Dan still 
on the drums, and Darius on 
the keyborad 

The Dave Brubeck Trio 
then performed, with Jack 
Six on the bass and Har 
Dawson on the drums In 
different arrangements, 

single members of the trio 
were spotlighted Har Daw- 
son's drum solo brought a 
terrific round of applause. 
and the trio got a standing 
ovation 

After the Dave Brubeck 
Trio concluded there was a 
1 2 - minute break so The New 
Heavenly Blue could set up 
Dave Brubeck introduced 
them "They're going to be 
pretty loud in here, 'cause 
we were loud. If you've beard 
rock groups before, you'll 
like the New Heavenly Blue 
It you don't like loud rock, 
stick around and listen for 
awhile. You may like them!" 

Following is an inter>'iew 
with Darius Brubeck by 
Bob Parka, Harbinger re- 
porter. 
HARBINGER: How old are 

you and how long have 

you been playing music? 



DARIUS: I'm 25. and I've 
been playing all my life. 
H: When did you first de- 
velop an interest in Jazz 
music? 
D: When I was about four 
or five. At first I was 
really into Dixieland Jazz, 
but now I really eqjoy 
all forms of Jazz the 
sane. 
H: Are you interested in 
other types of music? 
D: Yes. I love all forms of 
music, like when the folk 
scene first started. I got 
into it and studied it for 
a while. 
H: Did you attend a col- 
lege? 
D: Yes, I graduated from 
Wesleyan University in 
'69. and I just started 
going back there again as 
a special student because 
I really enjoy school. 
H: Did you major in music 

at school? 
D: I couldn't really decide 
what I wanted to do so I 
majored in Religion and 
Music, and I'm back there 
now working on two Mas- 
ter's degrees. 
H: Do you feel it's import- 
ant for kids to get a good 
education? 
D: Not really, I Just enjoy 
It myself. I do think it is 
' important to do some- 
thing totally unrelated to 
making a living, something 
you can be louliy free with 



/////ACnvmE£3333 



hJ 



By Amy Claussen and 
Von Burdorf 
Activities SUff 

There hasn't been an ac- 
tivities column lately, be- 
cause there really hasn't 
been anything going on the 
last few weekends. Now for 
what's going on this weekend 

Two new flicks have as- 
cended on our area First. 
Portnoys Complaint - a good 
movie, if you're young and 
sexually deprived It is a 
character study of a suc- 
cessful young man. who in 
his relationships with wom- 
en was painfully inadequate 
Not recommended for a first 
ate 

Second is Bluebeard For 
an actor like Richard Bur- 
ton's caliber to make a piece 
of garbage like Bluebeard, 
just goes to show how easily 



talent can be bought Recom- 
mended for sadists only 

Happening downtown Chi- 
cago, appearing at the Four 
Torches is Karen Joe and 
Co No cover charge and 
the show starts at 9:30 

Also downtown, at Mis- 
ter Kellys. is the comedy 
antics of Lonnie Shorr and 
singer Barry Smith A small 
cover charge for a great 
show Shows start at 9 15, 
11 45. and 1 30 

Appearing at the Auditor- 
ium Theatre October 29, at 
8:00 pm is the Beryozka 
Dance Co of the Soviet Un- 
ion, which Includes folk- 
dancers and musicians. 

Appearing two days. be- 
fore, on Oct 27. are The 
Whirling Dervishes of Tur- 
key, with 27 inspired danc- 
ers and musicians: proves 
to be Interesting 



On Oct 31. the Kirrits 
are in town, at the Audi- 
torium Theatre And at the 
Arie Crown Theatre. En- 
gelbert Humperdink will ap- 
pear on Oct 27 and Oct 28 
and John Mayall. Nov 12 

If you'd rather stay in 
the vicinity, here at Har- 
per, appearing at the cof- 
fee-house are Sean Ryan 
and Wall Conway. Oct 27 
from 8-11 pm Free pop- 
corn will be provided and 
drinks available. 50 cents 
and Harper ID 

For those who like the 
game of chance. Bingo Night, 
sponsored by Harper facul 
ty wives, is at the Viking 
Table in Rolling Meadows. 
Oct 27, at 830 pm All 
proceeds go to charity 
There will be prizes, cash, 
snacks and a raffle For 
tickets call 956 1.196 



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and relaxed with, some- 
thing you really enjoy. 

H: Do you have any other In- 
terests than music? 

D: I'd like to be a scholar, 
and I guess my biggest in- 
terest is the history of 
religion and other cul- 
tures. 

H: Can you tell us a little 
about the three groups? 

D: Sure. Chris' group. The 
New Heavenly Blue, has 
been together about six 

_i years now. and they have 
^an album coming out this 
month on Atlantic Rec- 
ords. Chris plays the 
trombone, bass, keyboard, 
guitar and sings. Steve 
Dudash plays the violin 
and guitar and is the lead 
singer. Dave Mason plays 
the guitar and sings. Jim 
Catheard plays the Key- 
boards, bass, and sings. 



Peter Bonasteil, on the 
drums, and Peter "Mad- 
cat" Ruth - the harmon- 
ica and flute. 
My group. The Darius 
Brubeck Ensemble. I play 
the piano, Mark Morgan- 
stern the bass and Perry 
Robinson the clarinet. In 
Dad's group, the Dave 
Brubeck Trio, he plays the 
piano, John Six the bass 
and Har Dawson the drums. 
Dad's group is about to 
leave for a tour of Europe 
and should be back around 
Christmas time. Chris and 
I are going to North Dako- 
ta and Oxford University 
in Ohio, and when Dad re- 
turns, we're going to play 
the Philharmonic Center. 
H How long do you think 
you'll be playing music 
professionally'' 
D As long as people still 
come to hear me. 



Moog Quartet li Concert 



Soupds unobtainable from 
conventional musical in- 
struments will be beard at a 
First Mo<^ Quartet concert 
November 3 at Harper Col- 
lege. 

The First Moog Quartet 
will also perform familiar 



music on their futuristic 
instruments, the Moog syn- 
thesizers. The symthe- 
•iizers, which are composed 
of filters, oscillators and 
voltage control amplifiers, 
can produce electronically 
(Turn U) page 5) 




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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 24, 1972 



October 24, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



cccccajiPUTiiivr 



Unusual Election Laws Listed 




CCCCCCOUIMM A\\\\r| 



by Dave Gordon 

I suppose I should have 
written this particular col- 
umn for the very first issue 
of this years Harbinger, but 
I had hoped that it wouldn't 
be necessary. 

"Column A* is my col- 
umn. My name is put to 
it so that no one else has 
to take the responsibility 
for its contents The sign- 
ing of ones name to an ar- 
tlcte or column is called a 
"by-line", and any time that 
a by-line appears. the reader 
should be aware of the fact 
that personal opinion will 
eitter into the commentary 
that follows 

Usually the personal opin- 
ion is kept to a minimum, 
but in my case it is pushed 
to the maximum There are 
two reasons for this and they 
are quite simple 

First, my editor and I 
have a working agreement, 
he doesn't censor my column 
and I don't blowup his of- 
fice Second, and most im- 
portant. Harper students 



have a growing reputation for 
apathy and lethargy so I de- 
cided to try and stir up en- 
ough controversy to change 
this 

The things I write are. for 
the most part, unpopular, but 
contrary to common opinion, 
they are not falsified or 
trumped up at all 

I try to avoid personal 
attacks, but rather. I ei\Joy 
attacking institutions I will 
not criticize anyone or any- 
thing unless he or it shows 
me that it is deserving of 
criticism 

Perhaps it is extremely 

vain or pompous, but through 

"Column A I hope to help 

make changes at Harper that 

will benefit all of us 

If your opinion differs 
from mine on certain sub- 
jects, by all means write to 
our editor and share your 
opinions with us This is 
how things are changed and 
how change is accomplished 
If your opinion agrees with 
mine, you had better see a 
shrink you definitely have 
% problem 



SOUTH CAROLINA: 
Anyone convicted of wife- 
beating is disqualified from 
voting. 

VIRGINIA and CALIFORNIA: 
Persons convicted of taking 
part In a duel are disqual- 
ified from voting. 

WISCONSIN: "^* 
Persons convicted of pi- 
racy, "sodomy, or the in- 
famous crime against na- 
ture commited with man- 
kind or with beast" are dis- 
qualified from voting, as 
are those "convicted prior 
to October 5, 1948, of the 
crime of polygamy or of 
larceny above the value of 
$6.00 ..." 

ILLINOIS: 

"If upon the opening of the 
ballot . box it is discovered 
that the number of ballots 
exceeds the number of names 
entered on the official poll 
record, the following proce- 
dure must take place: "The 
ballots shall be replaced in 
the box, and the box closed 
and well shaken and again 
opened and one of the Judges 
shall publicly draw out and 
destroy so many ballots un- 



iiiiNivri 



■ ■ 



II 



Now in In 3rd Cubicle 



This Friday's coffee- 
house will feature two pro- 
fessional entertainers; Sean 
Ryan and Walt Conley. 

Sean Ryan plays contem 
porary songs of Cat Stevens 
Gordon Lightfoot, and John 
Prince, plus, original mat- 
erial soon to be released. 

Mr Ryan has played at the 
Ginger Man and the Blue 
Goose in Honolulu, and. in 
Chicago, at Butch McGuires 
and The Earl of Old Town 
He is cuffently at the Fox 
es Den in the Holiday Inn 
at Rolling Meadows every 



Sunday and Monday night and 
will headline at the Foxes 
Den during December 

tie has born and raised in 
County Cork. Ireland, imm- 
igrated to the US in 1969 
and lived In San Franclso 
for two years before moving 
to Chicago. 

His songs maintain a fla- 
vor of travel and the places 
that he's been Mr Ryan 
is presently employed as an 
Instructor In the learning lab 
here at Harper College. 

Walt Conley was born in 
Denver. Colorado. and 
raised in Scotts Bluff, Neb- 

(Tum to page 5) 



The environment is the 
Number One Issue on cam- 
puses across the nation 
When I attended the environ- 
mental seminar. 1 was truly 
surprised to see almost 
no students from Harper 
College in attendance. 

I think that this lack of 
interest, the environment Is 
one of the most Important 
facts of life In the world to 
day. Is appalling Even If 
you are not Involved with 
the activities provided for 
you at Harper, you had bet- 
ter be involved with the en- 
vironmental crisis This 
apathy is exactly what has 
caused the situation that 
we are in today 

The only way for the en- 
vironment to be cleaned is 
for you to assert your opin- 
ion through small, but ef- 
fective groups such as this 
Involvement is the only an- 
swer to this problem, your 
involvement . 

If not for yourself, think 
of what it will be like for 
your children to have no 
forests to play in, or no 
lake to swim or fish in 

Kevin Gustafson 



S^iT 



withms 



nrana 
),I>OC> 



IVt nothng 

<«»'ju«t hava 
• co«d. 



t^CINK plentg 
oC LIQUIDS , 
and gat lots 
otTBcer. 




/JHatdid 

Ui' doctor 

pr««cnba, 

Gort? 



uaaaid I 
should get 

drunk 
LElSoeELV." 



opened as shall be equal to 
such excess; and the num- 
ber of ballots agreeing with 
the poll lists, or being made 
to agree, the board shall then 
proceed to count and es- 
timate and public the 
votes." 

ALABAMA, ARIZONA. 
KANSAS. MINNESOTA, 
OKLAHOMA. OREGON. 
UTAH and WASHINGTON: 
It is illegal to drive anyone 
to the polls. 

MIHIGAN. NEBRASKA. 
NORTH DAKOTA. and 
WYOMING: 

It is illegal to drive any- 
one other than the sick or 
physically incapacitated to 
the polls. 

ALABAMA: 

Only those persons of "good 
character: shall be entitled 
to register to vote." 

IOWA: 

Registrars must exhibit good 
clerical ability, be temper- 
ate, of good habits and reg- 
ulation, and shall be able to 
"speak the English language 
understandingly." 

NEW HAMPSHIRE: 
Paupers and persons excus- 
ed from paying taxes at their 
own request shall not have 
the right to vote. Similar 



laws exist in Massachusetts, 
Rhode Island, Virginia, West 
Virginia. Delaware, Texas, 
and Missouri. 

SOUTH CAROLINA: 
"Paupers supported at the 
public expense . . . shall be 
disqualified from being reg- 
istered or voting." 

SOURCE: 

Youth Citizenship Fund, Inc. 



Harper College 

Returns To' Air 

Interviews with Governor 
Richard OgUvie and guber- 
natorial candidate Dan 
Walker will highlight "This 
is Harper College on the 
Air " to be heard at 11:45 
am . Sunday. Oct 29 over 
WRMN 



The monthly newscast by 
radio and television course 
students over the Elgin sta- 
tion is a re0ilar feature of 
the career journalism se- 
quence at, William Rainey 
Harper College 

The Ogilvie -Walker In- 
terviews are the first of 
the 1972-73 year Both 
candidates addressed Har- 
per students this fall. 



If you plan to graduate 
at the end of the fall semester, 

please contact the Admittions Office 
to obtain a petition for graduation and 
file the form with the Admissions Office 
as soon as possible. For further Information, 
contact Admissions Office. 




Editor -In Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Chrlsti Gresey 
Dave Tobin 

Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publicaUon for tht 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body.. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Chrlsti Gresey, Har- 
binger Business Office. 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds , Palatine, Illinois, 60067 Phone num- 
ber 359-4200, ext. 272 and 460 



Page 5 



^ 



Calendar of Events 

HARPER 

Oct. 26, Sen. Charles Percy, on ecology, 12:30. 
Lounge 

Oct. 27, Coffeehouse, 8-11. Lounge 
Oct. 28, football game. Triton. 1 p.m. cross 
country, Region IV, 11 a.m. 

CHICAGOLAND 

Music 

Quiet Knight 

Siegal-Schwall, every Tuesday 

Doc Watson, Oct. 25-29 

Taj Mahal, Nov. 3-7 

Chris Smither. Mimi Farina, Nov. 10-14 
Arie Crown Theatre 

Engelbert Humperdinck, Oct. 27-28 

John Mayall, Nov. 12 

Four Seasons, Nov. 11 

Chicago. Nov 22-28 

Robert Flack and George Carlin, Dec.8-9-I0 

Auditorium 
America, Oct 23-24 
The Hollies, Nov. 12 
Kinks, Oct 31 
Uriah Heep, Nov 21-22 
Cheech and Chong. Nov 24-25 
Jesus Christ Superstar. Dec 18-24. 26-31 
Theatre 

Lion in Winter. Country Club Theater. 
Godspcll. Studebaker, story of the life of Jesus 

based on the Gospel according to St. Matthew. 
Don't Bother Me. I Can't Cope, soul-jazz-fofpel 

musical. The Happy .Medium. 
Company, Broadwau musical about love and mar- 
riage. Forum. 
Fiddler on the Roof, Candlelight Dinner Playhouse 
Status quo Vadts. satirical comedy. Ivanhoe. thru 

Oct. 29 
Charley's Aunt, Arlington Park Theatre, thru Oct. 29 
Old Times, comedy-drama, Goodman Theater, thru 

Nov. 2 
Zorba the Greek, 1 i th Slrfct Theatre 

Loop College 

Young Poet .Series, Oct. 24. 31. 

Amphitheater 
Deep Purple. Nov. 17. 



Volunteers Needed 



by Sally A. Leighton 
Activities Editor 

The Student Activities 
program on campus now in- 
cludes a college Volunteer 
Bureau for students who 
wish to do volunteer work in 
the community. 

Miss Hope Spruance. Stu- 
dent Activities Advisor, ex- 
plained that at present there 
are two volunteer projects 
open for student.s. Eventual- 
ly, the Volunteer Bureau will 
become a clearing house for 
all college students who want 
to do volunteer work. 

The first volunteer project 
is being worked in cooper- 
ation with the Indian Guides 
program of the Countryside 
YMCA. For eight months, 
college students can volun- 
teer to be a "Big Brave" 
to a fatherless boy. There 
are two meetings per month, 
plus two camping trips in 
the spring. The "Big 
Braves" and their boys will 
form their own tribe and In- 



teract 



with 



other Indian 
Guides tribes consisting of 
fathers and sons. 

second project in- 
worklng with elder - 



The 
volves 



ly people. This program is 



being coordinated with the 
Palatine Ministerial Coun- 
cil. Its purpose is to give 
elderly shut-ins a chance to 
meet with someone, to put a 
little variety in their life. 
It is up to the volunteer 
and the person he is working 
with what this program con- 
sists of. He could come over 
and talk once in awhile: cook 
dinner and spend an evening 
occasionally or Uke the el- 
derly person shopping A 
Htudent will also be able to 
take the person to cultural 
arts events on the campus 
for free. Any or all of these 
ideas are acceptable means 
of helpfiig an elderly shut- 
in. 

As the Volunteer Bureau 
grows, it is hoped that there 
will be a complete file of 
volunteer jobs offered in 
the community. The long- 
range plan includes student 
applications and interviews 
for volunteer Jobs. With a 
number of Jobs on file, a 
student can be matched up 
with the Job he wants. 
For further information 
about the Student Volunteer 
Bureau, contact Miss Hope 
Spruance. ext. 242, in the 
Student Activities office. 




Moog Concert 

(Prom page 3) 

almost any musical or non- 
musical sound. 

Concert time is 8 p.m. in 
the College Center. Public 
admission is $1.50 f«r adults 
and 75 cents for stuenls. 
Harper students. faculty 
and suff are admitted free 
with an I.D. card. 

Quartet leader Gersbon 
Kingsley was already in- 
volved in a successful mus - 
ical career when he became 
intrigued with the Moog s>ii- 
theslzer. He had conducted 
several Broadway shows for 
Pa\id Merrick and had writ- 
ten the music for La Plume 



Jhitd CMch 



(Prom page 4) 

raska. and Denver His pre- 
sent home is in Hollywood. 
California. Wah started 
playing folk music at a dude 
ranch in New Mexico, work 
Ing with folk singers suchas 
Pete Seeger. Alan Arkin adn 
Josh White 

He has done countless col- 
lege concerts in the U S 
and Canada His night club 
dates are too numerous to 
list completely Some of his 
better clubs are the "hun- 
grey 1. San Franclso, E 
xodus . Denver 
"Mr Kelly's' in Chicago. 
"Ice House in L A andthe 
Playboy Clubs Records in- 
clude LPs and two sin 
gles His TV appearance 
were on the Joey Bishop 
Show. The Steve Allen Snow 
and Pat Paulsen Show and 
the Dating Game He also 
did a pilot for television 
with a supporting role to 
Robert Culp He will re 
turn to Hollywood next month 
to star In a Huntington-Hart 
ford Production - - a play 
called "Rats " 

They will both appear 
October 27 in the coffeehouse 
here at Harper from 8-11 

p m Free popcorn will be 
provided and drinks will be 
available 50C and a Har- 
per ID is all that is need 
ed for admission There 
will be nice soft music and 
lively entertainment. 



de ma «Tante. As staff ar- 
ranger for Vanguard Rec- 
ords. Kingsley had worked 
with Joan Baez. Jan Peerce 
and other stars. 

Kingsley foresaw many 
possibilities with the Moog 
snythesizer when he met 
its creator, engineer Ro- 
bert A. Moog. Kingsley's 
first endeavor with the In- 
strument was in the field of 
radio and television com- 
mercials. He subsequently 
used the synthesizer for 
theme music on television 
programs and industrial 
films. 

The Moog sounds have 
been adapted by Kingsley 
for religious service mus- 
ic, and he composes much 
of the music performed by 
the qaartet. 

The First Moog Quar- 
tet has appeared with Ar- 
thur Fiedler on the Evening 
at Pops lelevion program. 



Faculty 

Concert 

At Harper 

Harper College music 
professor George Makas will 
perform on the violin and 
faculty member Mrs Jo- 
anne Schlegel will join hjm 
with piano music in a re- 
cital October 24. 

The recital, to take place 
in room A139 at 8 pm , 
is open to the public with 
no admission charge. 

The program will include 
sonatas for violin and pi - 
ana composed by Bach, 
Brahams and Debussy 

Dr Makasya Northbrook 
resident, is a graduate of 
the University of Chicago 
and Chicago Musical Col- 
lege He has been an active 
professional musician for 
the past 30 years and has 
taught in college, high 
school, and elementary 
schools At Harper, In ad- 
dition to coordinating de- 
partmental affairs Dr. 
Makas teaches music theory, 
orchestra and literature 
He has studied with Leon 
Sametlnl and Angel Ryes 

Mrs Schlegel of Evanston 
teaches class and studio 
piano, and fundamentals of 
music A graduate of North - 
western and Yale univer- 
sities. Mrs. Schlegel pre- 
viously taught at North 
western and Wisconsin - 
Parkside universities She 
has studied with Paul Bad- 
ura Skoda. Vronsky and 
Babin. and Paul Baumgart- 
ner 



If you're worried 
aliout all those 
**required" courses 
you didn't take... 

At Barat. ail oo' ^luurnii d^ign thei' own 
individual programs of study from the start 

Barat freshmen & sopfwmores have had no 
genera I col lege requirements to fulfill. & you 
wont either, coming m as a transfer student 

We tyonor your college's curriculum, your 
achievement m if, and take it from there 



What are your plans for finishing college^ 
We'll help you get nght into them ' 



Mid-y«ar applications 
no*t t)eing accepted 

Barat 
College 

A literal arts coilQge for women 

Write, visit, or pr>of>e 

Director of Admissions 

Barat College 

Lake Forest. IH»iois 60045 

(312)234-3000 

Pat Turner. Admissions Counselor and 
rell Beres. Director of Financial Aid 
here on November LSth 




Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 24, 1972 



Individual Is Key To Clean Environment 



by Ke vin Gu sta f son 

"It is all up to you," was 
the stress Wednesday. Oct 
11. in A 242 as a seminar 
met discussing "The En- 
vironment - Status '72". 

Co- sponsored by the Har- 
per College Lecture Com- 
mittee and the Garden Club 
of Inverness, the program 
included speakers repre- 
senting various groups con- 
cerned with the environ- 
ment 

Mr Gary Soucie, Presi- 
dent of the Environmental 
Policy Center, was the key- 
note speaker. Soucie spoke 
about the "Social and Pol- 
itical Aspects at the En- 
vironmental Crises ' 

"In an election year, ' said 
Soucie, "it is surprising 
that the environment is not 
an issue on the federal level, 
much less a key issue The 
retaon is that both major 
parties take the same stand 
on the environment - that 
the earth is a nice place, 
and we should keep it that 
way." 

A study has been com- 
pleted rating the candidates 
on their past ecological per- 
formances Rated on a scale 
of 100. with a penalty of two 
p(rints for absence on an 
issue. McGovem scored 
7A%. with several absences, 
and Nixon only scored 50%. 
Nixon's White Paper. ■ 
recent study on the environ- 
ment, has turned up nothing 
new at all in fact Nixon 
has backed off the issue of 
the environment due to lack 
of support in Congress 
Howiever. other than in the 
national elections, the en- 
vironment plays a key role 
In West Virginia, for ex- 
ample, the issue of strip 
mining determined wheth- 



er a candidate was elected 
or not - with those in favor 
of strip mining being strip- 
ped themselves. 

One of the main problems 
of cleaning the environ- 
ment is the cost, and there 
are two facets of this prob- 
lem. How much will it cost 
to clean the environment, 
and how much will the indi- 
rect cost be? 

People want a clean en- 
vironment, but are not will- 
ing to pay for it 

Illinois, as an example, 
in 1970 passed a bond is- 
sue which would provide 25% 
of the funds needed to im- 
prove each city's sewage 
treatment plant throughout 
the state, and the federal 
government would provide 
another 55%. leaving the 
cities a qost of 20% The 
cities, however, are not able 
to pass a bond issue which 
would raise that 20%. 

Another example is air 
pollution An index rating 
air. water, soil, and wild- 
life has been created to 
measure the quality of each 
in our environment The in- 
dex for air shows the qual- 
ity being only 34 out of a 
possible 100 It is esUmated 
that it will cost $23.7 bU- 
lion over the next six years 
to clean up the air No one 
wants to pay for it. but you 
already are paying for it. 
Air pollution causes $12 bil- 
lion a year in damafls It 
would cost less in the long 
run to clean up the alrT 
Another major problem is 
the American fetish for ef- 
ficiency If whatever is 
being done is wrong, ef- 
ficiency Just makes it 
worse " 

John Mercer. Adminis- 
trative Assistant of the Il- 
linois Environmental Con- 



trol Agency, was the next 
speaker. 

He discussed the provi- 
sions of the Illinois En- 
vironmental Protection Act 
of ">70. He also discussed 
what the Environmental Pro- 
tection Agency (EPA) las 
accomplished in the areas 
of noise, water, water sup- 
ply, air. and land 

Mercer explained that the 
EPA can only take legal 
action against polluters if. 
and only if. a complaint is 
filed Unless an individuaJ 
takes it upon himself to re- 
port a polluter, the EPA 
cannot function as a con- 
trol agency 

"Only you can clean up 
pollution You have to ex- 
press your concern to your 
elected representatives to 
make sure the job gets done 

(Turn to pace 7) 



UveraiM 5«es Wisconsin 




October 24, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



Do Yon Care? 




Thank goodness sonie things 
never change. 

Good tMngs. like expressing 
your love with a diamor\d 

And flood things, like the 62 year old 
Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 
money it you re not satisfied 

Lota of things have changed, too. For 

the t>etter Like the newest cuts in diamonds, 

especially our exciting new heart shapes 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II find at 

Hollands Jewelers today. 



^ 



llolland.s eJewclers 

Sine* t»tO 
O«*nlo»n EvargrMx ^lui L*k«hur« W«e4H*ld 



(From page 1) 

Wisconsin, as part of the 
evidence for a lawsuit 
against that state 'Others 
may continue to call for 
studies to combat pollu- 
tion and flooding, " noted 
Leverence. "I think it's time 
to replace rhetoric with 
action " 

Fred Copenes, an OJibous 
Indian who accompanied 
Leverence on the trip, 
brought samples of clean 
water from Lake of- the - 
Woods in Canada, where he 
just recently completed a 
cleanup the lake campaign 
These samples were to be 
used for comparison to the 
samples collected on the 
trip Leverence obtained 
samples of water from the 



Feieral Loans 



(From page 1) 

for up to 3 years while you 
serve in the military. Peace 
Corps, or Vista: or for 
any period that you return 
to full-time study. You may 
borrow under this program 
if you are enrolled or have 
been accepted for enroll- 
ment at least half-time: 
-in an eligible COLLEGE. 
UNIVERSITY, or HOS- 
PITAL SCHOOL of 
NURSING (including 
many FOREIGN 
SCHOOLS) as an under- 
graduate or graduate 
student. 

■\n an approved VOCA- 
IIONAL. TECHNICAL. 
T.IADE. BUSINESS, or 
HUME STUDY SCHOOL. 
You must submit an affi- 
davit declaring that the loan 
will he used only for ed- 
ucational purposes. This 
affidavit (OE Form 1260) 
must be notarized or signed 
by a person having the auth- 
ority to administer oaths 
or affirmations. 

For further information 
on placement and aids see 
Mr. Fred Vaisvii in Rm. 
A364. 



Fox River both in Wisconsin 
and in Antioch. and both men 
obtained samples from the 
river during their trip 
through Elgin 

These samples under- 
score the purpose of a law- 
suit being filed in the Fed- 
eral District Court, seek- 
ing to prevent further pol- 
lution of the river. Lever- 
ence feels that the citi- 
zens of Illinois have been 
deprived of their right to en- 
joy this area and that this 
lawsuit represents a posi- 
tive step toward helping to 
solve the problem 

Leverence stated. Sen 
ator John Graham has. 
during his 14 years in of- 
fice, grossly neglected the 
Interests of the Fox River 
residents My election on 
November 7 will turn the tide 
of political nonchalance, and 
provide the Second District 
with a spokesman who is 
truly concerned with the 
constituents he repre- 
sents ' 

The lawsuit is being filed 
under the Illinois Sanitary 
Water Act. also under the 
Federal Environmental 



Protection Act It was 
signed by Leverence on the 
13th. and filed in the Fed- 
eral District Court, because 
of the diversity of citizenship 
and because certain fed- 
eral regulations have been 
violated The purpose of the 
suit is to prevent the State 
of Wisconsin and the coun- 
ties of Racine and Kenosha 
from allowing pollution of the 
Fox River by not enforcing 
strict environmental pollu- 
tion laws It is Leverence's 
hope that this suit will stop 
all pollution of the Fox River 
in Wisconsin 

When questioned by the 
Harbinger about the guilt 
of the Illinois counties pol- 
luting the river and what 
he planned to do about them, 
Mr. Leverence replied, "Il- 
linois Is far from being in- 
nocent Elgin alone is a maj- 
or pollution factor of the 
river. When I am elected 
and have the authority to 
enforce these pollution laws. 
1 shall do my best to see 
that they are enforced. We 
are taking the first step 
against the State of Wiscon- 
sin now^.and shall continue ' 




Things You Can Do For Ecolgy 



- Noise Measurement 
Conference At Harper 



by Bob Parks 
News Staff 

There are some things you 
can do that will help clean 
up our environment. If we 
do them every day, it will 
make all the difference in the 
world 

Store food in reusable, 
washable containers 

Share a magazine sub- 
scription with a friend or 
read magazines in the li- 
brary 

Keep a chalkboard by the 
telephone for messages 
Use cloth dishtowels. 
napkins, placemats. etc. 

Use durable dishes in- 
stead of throwaways 

Use a cloth or mesh 
shopping bag. and refuse un- 
necessary paper bags or 
wrapping 

Don t use disposable dia- 
pers 

Walk and bicycle more or 
use public transportation 
systems 

Avoid using the car for 
short trips 

Join or organize a car 
pool 

Avoid leaving your car 
motor running unnecessar- 
ily 

Keep your car's engine 
well tuned Have ami -pollu- 
tion devices installed and 
checked frequently ' 

Buy beverages in re- 
turnable bottles whenever 
possible 

Return coat hangers to 
clearters 

Whenever possible, sub- 
stitute laundry soap for de- 
tergent Soap is non- pol- 
luting and when used prop- 
erly gets clothes as clean 
as other products. 



If you must use deter- 
gents, use ones without 
phosphates 

Turn off unnecessary 
lights 

Use lower wattage light - 
bulbs where. lights are not 
used for reading 

Run your dishwasher only 
once a day. 

Use non- electric tooth- 
brushes, can openers, scis- 
sors, typewriters. frying 
paiis. blankets, hair curlers, 
shavers, etc 

Use your air conditioner 
on lower settings and only 
as needed 

Make sure mufflers on 
your car. motorcycles, etc 
are in good working order 
Use a hand lawn mower, 
and hand operated yard- 
care tools 

Limit your use of an auto- 
mobile horn as much as 
possible 

Wash and peel all fruits 
and vegetables. 

Use fly paper and a fly 
swatter to kill bugs 

Avoid household insecti- 
cides, even those labeled 
"safe" They all contain 
poisons and should not be 
used. 

Avoid ami -pest strips 
They exude harmful vapors 
that are absorbed by food 
and children. 

Never pour pesticides 
down a drain or into a wa- 
ter way 

Don': use fertilizers and 
pesticides containing ar- 
senic or mercur>' 

Use fireplaces as little 
as possible 

Stop smoking' Tobacco 
smoke does not contribute 
to clean air. and is extreme- 
ly damaging to your health 



Students Rate Counselor 



Don't be confused when 
your friendly Harper coun- 
selor hands you a rating form 
after you finish your visit 
He's asking you for help 
Harper counselors are 
setting up a personal ac- 
countability system. Since 
their purpose is to help stu- 
dents, they want to find out 
from students how they see 
the counselors" strengths 
and areas for Improvement. 
'Service is our business, 
and we want to continue im- 
proving. ' said Mr. William 
Nelson. Acting Dean of Guid- 
ance 



According to Dr Robert 
Moriarty. who developed 
the rating form, the proce- 
dure is very simple ' Coun - 
selors will harid the form 
to the student The student, 
who remains anonymous, 
simply completes the form 
and gives it to the divi- 
sional secretary, who places 
it in an envelope The whole 
process should take less 
than two minutes. ' 

"It's a real opportunity 
for students to contribute 
to improvement of college 
services to themselves." 
said Nelson. 



Sfbirbfl* Or§wfk - f /fssiif Or Bvrdfi 



On Thursday. November 2 
at 7:30 pm the Northwest 
Suburban Chapter of Zero 
Population Growth willpre- 
sent a panel discussion en- 
titled. "Suburban Growth - 
Blessing or Burden ''" in 
Bldg A. Room 242 

Representatives from the 
following organization will 
participate: Northern Il- 



linois Gas Co . Sierra Club. 
American Association of Un- 
iversity Women. Common- 
wealth Edison Illinois State 
Water Survey, and Hoffman 
Estates Village Manager 

Everyone is welcome Ad- 
mission is free and free cof- 
fee and doughnuts will be 
served. 



Do not. burn leaves or 
rubbish 

Save leaves and mowed 
grass for compost piles. 

During summer. water 
gardens and lawns only 
when necessary. 

Plant trees and shrubs - 
they reduce noise pollution, 
attract birds to control 
insects and will beautify the 
community 

Buy products that disin- 
tegrate easily whendiscard- 
ed Don't buy products sold 
in milk-white plastic con- 
tainers (poly- vinyl cholor- 
ide). When burned they emit 
a harmful acid mist which 
is dangerous to plants, an- 
imals and man 

Find out the positions of 
your elected representa- 
tives on environmental is- 
sues. 

Write your Legislators 
(never a form letter) Let 
them know about local en- 
vironmental problems 

Report pollution viola 
tions in Cook County to 
Environmental Control Bur- 
eau. 321 8786 

To be placed on the mail- 
ing list of theChicagoDe 
partment of Environmental 
Control call 744-4070 

To be placed on the mail - 
ing list of the Illinois Pol- 
lution Control Board News- 
letter send your name and 
address to 
Clerk 
Illinois Pollution Control 

Board 
189 W Madison St 
Chicago. Illinois 60602 

These services are free 



Quickies 



WYRE PIDDLE. England 
A local real estate firm has 
put the half -acre island of 
Tiddle Widdle in the near- 
by River Avon up for sale 
for $3,750. 

You can sit on it. picnic 
on it. fish from it and sail 
from it," the firm said. 
"But you cannot build on it 
as it disappears in times of 
flood." > 



CHANDLERS INC. ANNUAL 
TE.VTBOOK WAREHOUSE 
SALE OUR ENTIRE ware 
house stocit di over one mil- 
lion testbooks- -newandused 
- -both hardbound and paper- 
back- -current editions and 
out -of- prints - -50't or more 
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day Oct .30-Nov 4. 9 
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South side of huiMine 



A noisy demonstration will 
be included in a noise meas- 
urement conference at Har- 
per College on October 25 

Spt'aiters for the 7 p m 
dinner meeting will include 
Casey Caeca varri of the 
Chicago Environment Con- 
trol I3oard. and John Woo- 
len, president of a Cleve- 
land firm which produces 
sound measurement devices 
State and county officials 
will be present. 

Wooten will demonstrate 
various sound levels through 
speakers and other equip- 
ment during his presenta- 
tion 

Area mayors have been 
invited to attend the din- 
ner-conference, and limit- 
ed number of reservations 
were available to other 
residents of the comniun 
ity 

Individual Is Key 

(Fmin page 6) 

If you don't, we will con- 
tinue on as we are. and 
probably get worse " 

Dr James Arneson. As- 
sistant Professor of Biology 
at Harper College, then 
gave his speech. "What You 
Do Is What You Get 

Dr Arneson spoke of the 

rampant apathy toward 

the environmental crises ' 

Man is a biological organ- 
ism, arvl he has to fit into 
the scheme of things, or he 
will destory everything 

Each person in the US 
uses 1500 gallons of water 
a day This includes drink- 
ing. tMithing. and the water 
it takes to produce the 
food vou consume And by 
1980. we will tave a .50 
billion gallon a year deficit 
in our water supply This 



Dr Richard Bernstein of 
Harper s engineering divi- 
sion has arranged the con- 
ference with an aim toward 
the establishment of a cen- 
tral noise measurement re- 
source at Harper College 
for the benefit of the com- 
munity. 

A grant to the college 
through the National Sci- 
ence Foundation has made 
possible a noise measure- 
ment study directed by 
Berstein A class in this 
field will be added to the 
Harper engineering course 
in January. 

Bernztein says. "Before 
noise control legislation 
can be effective, persons 
must be trained in sci- 
entific noise measure- 
ment " 



means tiiat we will be us- 
ing 50 billion gallons a 
year more than can be re- 
placed in our water supply. 
Under those circumstances, 
how loQg do you think that 
our water supply will 
lasf 

Dr Arneson also spoke 
of the need to support Zero 
Population Growth. and a 
national land use policy. 

Mr Wayne Browning, bi- 
ology teacher at Palatine 
High School, then talked of 
the present suburban life 
styles which greatlu. in- 
crease the pollution prob- 
lem 

Browning said that weare 
suffering from a disease of 
"too much, too soon " He 
showed slides, and talked of 
specific problems which 
exist in the Palatine area 



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Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 24,1972 



Homecoming Spoiled 

Hawks Bow To Concordio, 26-7 



Runners 1st In Conference 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

The scoring opportunities 
were there, but the Harper 
football team couldn't use 




Harper veteran quarterback 
Ken Leonard tolls around 
right end in the Hawks 27- 

6 Homecoming loss to Con- 
cordia. (Staff photo by Rob 
Sickel) 

them, as they were defeated 
by the Concordia College 
Falcons of Wisconsin. 26- 

7 in Harper s Homecoming 
game at Prospect High 
School 

The Hawks moved the ball 
well, putting together eight 
big scoring threats. How- 
ever, they only scored on 
one 

Concordia s halfback 

Frank Penza was the work- 
horse in the backfield He 
started the first scoring 
drive for the Falcons, run- 
ning 5. .11. and 4 yards down 
to the Hawk 24- yard line 

Falcon quarterbad? Mike 
Kice tossed a 10-yard pass to 
A C Sanders down to the 
14 A 5 yard penalty pushed 
Concordia back to the 19. 
but Penza ran to the 18 
and Rice hit Gary Moilan 
en on an 18-yard touch 
down pass, to give Concor ■ 
dia a 6 lead at 7 22 of 
the first period 

An offensive mistake by 
Harper set up the next Fal- 
c(wi score Dwayne Lueck 
picked up a Hawk fumble 
on the Hawk 35 and re- 
turned it to the 17- yard line 
On the first play from scrim 



mage. Penza plowed up the 
middle untouched for a 17- 
yard touchdown Fred Sell- 
manns extra point kick 
was good and Concordia 
held a 13 advantage at 
the ond of the first quarter 

In the second quarter, 
Harper had a good scor- 
ing opportunity Rob Kruse 
intercepted a Rice pass and 
rambled 51 yards to the 
Falcon 19 Hawk quarter 
back Bob Jorgensen. rush- 
ed two yards to the 17 
and on fourth down. Tom 
Rambo. usually a defense - 
man. playing at split end. 
ran an end around to the 
10. that was just a yard 
short of the first down 

At 3 18 of the second per- 
iod. Harper scored their 
first and only touchdown. 
Linebacker Phil Steffeck 
intercepted a Falcon screen 
pass on the Falcon 42 yard 
line Fullback Ken Mem- 
ken. gained 23 yards, half- 
back Rich Posinger ran for 
10 and quarterback Ken 
Leonard rushed for four. 
to give the Hawks good 
field position on the five- 
yard line Leonard was 
sacked for a four- yard loss 
back to the nine, but Jorgen- 
sen came in on a third down 
play and tossed a nine -yard 
touchdown pass to Rambo. 
Curt Horstman converted 
the PAT and the Hawks 
only trailed 13-7 

With 2 00 remaining in 
the first half. Concordia tal 
lied once again Rice threw 
a 34 -yard touchdown pass to 
his split end Mark Herzog 
Sellmann booted the extra 
point and Concordia had a 
comfortable 20-7 lead 

Harper put together a big 
drive late in the second quar- 
ter They moved to the Fal- 
con II -yard line, however. 
Leonard was thrown for a 
12 yard loss back to the 24 
Horstmans 32 yard field 
goal attempt failed, so the 
score remained Concordia 
20. Harper 7 at the half 

In the third quarter. Con 
cordia closed out the scor 
ing f'alcon Steve Wachs 
gathered up a Hawk fumble 
and scampered 35 yards for 
the TD. to make the score 







(Back)-- Janell Peterson, co- captain, Cindy Becker, 
Chriss Lally co-captain. Donna Skoglund (Front)- - 
Karen Romano. Kathy Myzia, Terl Pfaff. 



20-7 in favor of the Fal- 
cons 

Harper really moved the 
ball in the fourth quarter, 
but couldn't score, in the 
scoreless fourth quarter. 
Fk'hind powerful running by 
fullback Jeff Johnson, the 
Hawks advanced to the Fal- 
con 8- yard line. how- 
ever, turned the ball over 
on downs once again. 

Only minutes later Harper 
missed another opportunity. 
They moved down to the Con - 
cordia 7. but the Falcons 
intercepted a Leonard pass 
on the two yard line Harper 
got the ball back on a fumble 
recovery on the Concordia 
45 On the first play from 
scrimmage. Jorgensen 

passed to Rambo for 37 
yards down to the 8 -yard 
line, however, the Falcons 
intercepted once again and 
held on the rest of the way 
for the win 

This Saturday Harper will 
travel to Proviso East 
High School at 1 00 p m . 
to play their arch -rivals the 
Triton College Warriors 

Golfers Fall 
To 3rd Place 

On Oct. 11. the Harper 
College golf squad fell from 
first to third place in the 
Skyway Conference 

The Hawks competed 
against Mayfair and thd 
host Lake County in a high- 
ly compatable double dual 
conference meet Both along 
with Harper were undefeat- 
ed and tied for first place 
in the Skyway Conference 

Lake County turned in an 
unbelievable score of 281, 
which was 11 under par for 
the course The score was 
good enough to top bothHar 
per and Mayfair. who tied 
with 310 Due to the tie. 
there was a sudden death 
play-off between the lowest 
four scores Mayfair won the 
play-off by one stroke. 

The double sweep for Lake 
County put them in first place 
alone with an undefeated rec- 
ord Mayfair's win over Har- 
per and loss to Lake Coun- 
ty moved them into second 
place with one defeat The 
two losses for the Hawks, 
their first two of the season, 
lowered them to third place 
with a 5-2 record Harper s 
overall tally is 5-2-1 

Frank Fenton and Mike 
Sutton led the Hawks with 
scores of 76 John Hanson 
turned in a 78 and Steve Leg - 
gett added an 80 

i was well pleased with 
our performance, ■ stated 
Harper Coach Roger Bech- 
told. ' we shot great Bech- 
told said that Lake County 
is unbelievable on their home 
course and that Mayfair shot 
very good in the sudden death 
play-off. 



The Harper cross coun- 
try squad keeps on rolling 
along The Hawks won their 
seventh dual meet of the sea- 
son without a loss and up- 
ped their first place Skyway 
Conference mark to 5-0. 

On October 14 Harper 
competed in the Milwaukee 
Invitational The Hawks tied 
with Wright, for first place 
honors, each totaling 60 
points. Because of the tie, 
the meet was decided on a 
dual score system, in which 
Harper won 26-29. thusfln- 
ishing in first place with 
Wright in second 

Harper put three runners 
in the top six. which assur- 
ed them of first place. The 
Hawks first finisher was Ron 
Hankel in third plaee (21 
33). Mike De La Bruere 
was rightbehindhim in fourth 
place (21 35), Bill Bates to<A 
sixth (21 46), John C}eary 
ran his first race of the year, 
placing 23rd (22;47). and 
Tom Klinker was four sec- 
onds back in 24th place (22 
51) Larry Cyrier and Bri- 
an Riemann also competed 
for Harper, running the hilly 
four -mile course in 24:20 
and 28 12. respectively 

John Eisenschenk was the 
individual winnerof the Mil- 
waukee Invitational, touring 
the course in 21:16.2. 

"It was our best team ef- 
fort of the year by far." 
stated Hawk coach Bob No- 
lan, 'we vastly improved 
over our last invitational 

"Main factors in winning 
the meet. " continued No- 
lan.'was the return of Geary 
from his foot injury John 
had a very good time for his 
first race, after only hav- 
ing two team workouts Tom 
Klinker ran his best race of 
the season, it was his best 
effort " 

Nolan said that another 
significant factor in winning 
the invite was that the Hawks 
first to fifth men were only 
78 seconds apart This was 
the lowest spread of the 
year 

On October 12 the Hawks 
hosted a conference meet 
with Waubonsee and McHen- 
ry on the Harper Campus, 
the first meet ever held on 
campus The Hawks swept 
the double dual contest, 
winning easily over Wau- 



bonsee 17-44 and McHenry 
17-45. Walibonsee downed 
McHenry 24-31 The two vic- 
tories kept Harper's winning 
streak alive with 23 straight 
dual wins 

Hankel paced Harper with 
a first place finish (21:17). 
Bates captured second place 
(21:28). De La Bruere ran 
the four-mile course in 
21:32 for third place, Klink- 
er was sixth (23:14), Mike 
Mills placed seventh (24 
56). Cyrier finished eighth 
(25:03) and Riemann took 
11th place (26:04) 

"We expected we would 
be able to . run a low score 
against Wau^nsee and Mc- 
Henry." conunented Nolan, 
"but wewere pleased with the 
times in the meet', because 
the day before we had a tough 
workout looking forward to 
the Saturday invitational 

This Saturday. Harper will 
travel to Springfield, 111 for 
the Region IV Tournament, 
starting at 11 00 am No- 
lan said it will be a tight 
race for first place in the 
Region. between Harper. 
Wright, Lincoln Land and 
Parkland "Any four of these 
teams are capable of win- 
ning the Region IV. ' added 
Noland "Our guys are op- 
timistic that we can go all 
the way" 




The hawks top runner Ron 
Hankel took third place in 
the Milwaukee Invitational 
and first place in Harper's 
double dual conference meet 
with Waubonsee and Mc- 
Henry. 



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A 




vol.6, no. 7 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



October 30, 1972 



Percy Announces New Viet Peace Hope 




Percy speaks on Vietnam lM*fore the debate begins . 



Illinois Senator Charles 
Percy called the war in Viet 
Nam the "greatest pollution 



of all" while spealdng here 
October 26 during an Ecol - 
ogy seminar Percy'sstate- 



Clep Test Dates Listed 



Do you linow you can earn 
ooUege credit by talcing an 
atamfnation? 

The Office of Testing Ser- 
vices will administer the 
CoUege- Level Examination 
Progrem (CLEP) General 
Examinations on November 
14 and the CLEP Sii}ject 
Examinations on November 
16 ' 

Applicatians for the No- 
vember exams must be re- 
ceived by Novent)er 2 Ap- 
plicationB for Decenntjer 
should be received by the 
Office of Testing Services 
by Novent)er 24 for exams 
on December 12 and 14 

The CLQ' program was 
developed to provide • 
means of evaluating ioiowl - 
edge acquired throu^ a 
wide variety of experiences 
which can lead to academic 
credit toward an under- 
graduate degree 

The General Examinaiions 
measure acNevementinfive 
basic areas erf the liberal 
arts. 

Registration admission 



forms and the monthly date 
schedule for these exam- 
inations are available from 
the Harper Office of Test 
ing Services, telephone 359- 
4200. extension 241 

Moog Quartet 
Here Friday 

The first Moog Quartet 
will appear in concert at 
Harper on Nov 3 The con- 
cert will take place in the 
College Center Lounge at 
8 pm Members of the 
Moog Quartet include Dm- 
neth Bichel, Dave Kenney. 
Eric Knight, and Don Yorii. 
with Gershon KJnglse>' di- 
recting 

The program will be pre- 
setted in two parts The 
first part will be nine dif- 
ferent arrangements, com- 
posed mostly by members, 
of the Quartet Part D is 
entitled. "Journey -- a 
sound experience. " andwas 
composed by Don York 
"with a little help from his 
friends " 



Blood Donors Sought 



"^ 



The Sludert Provost, in co- 
operation with the Health 
Services Office, is attend- 
ing to determine how mar^ 
studerts would be interested 
in starting a student blood 
berk 

There are two possible 
programs First, aprogram 
providing blood for aU mem- 
bers of the studert body for 
one year after initial dona- 
tion. The second program 
provides blood for all mem- 
bers of the studert body ana 



fami- 



all mentiers of their 
lies 

The first program re- 
quires that 20fJ of the stu- 
dert body donate one pint 
of blood, the second requites 
that 4% of the student body 
and their family members 
donate a pint of blood 

Ary studerts interested in 
either program please leave 
your name, address and 
phone number at the office 
of the Provost, in the Coun- 
!>eling Center, or at the Har- 
binger CXfice. 



mert came shortly after 
Pn^sidential advisor Henry 
Kissinger s amouncement of 
a new peace prqxsal that 
F'ercy said will bring peace 
wiliun a few weeks " Ac- 
cording to the Senator, who 
was briefed on the proposal 
by phone in his car while 
coming to Harper, only one 
more meeting between the 
United States and North Viet 
Nam will be needed to set- 
tle the terms of the agree- 
ment and finalize it. 

Terms of the new peace 
plan include military and 
political soliAions to the con- 
nict 

Percy said one of the fac- 
tors contributing to the 
breakthrou^ in the peace 
talks is President Nixon's 
strong lead over Senator 
George McGovem in the 
polls "The North Vietnam 
ese would rather hB\«a ne- 
gotiated peace now than face 
four more years of Nixon, 
he said The only "poli- 
tics Percy claimed to be 

k Sfrww Balht 

A mock poUdcal elec- 
tion was held recently het^ 
at Harper as part of a pol- 
itical science course, anl 
the results of this poll are 
not meant to bias the opin- 
ions of the voters in No- 
ventwr. In the race for 
President. Prefddent Nixon 
wus favored with 283 votes 
or 52.8<;, Senator McGov- 
em received 219 or 40.8^, 
and various otlier write in 
candidates pulled in 20 votes 
or 6.4^. Among the write- 
ins were Governor Wallace 
with 5 vt>tes. various Har- 
per students received a to- 
tal of 3 votes. Shirley 
Chisholm with 2. and Dr. 
Spock, Curtis Lemay, Alice 
Cooper. "Scoop" Jackson. 
Donald Duck. Archie Bunk- 
er, and Senator Hunphri^ 
each receiving 1 vote a- 
piece. 

In the race for Gover- 
nor. Dan Walker was ahead 
with 353 votes at 65.8^, 
with Governor Ogilvie 
trailing at 166 votes for 
30.99f, and a total of 17 
votes undecided for 3.7^. 
In the race for state 
senator. Senator Percy was 
favored with 361 votes 
and 67.3(:^, Roman Pucin- 
ski received 143 votes 
or 26.6rj. with other can- 
didates pulling in 10 
votes for 6.1^. 



involved were on the part 
of North Viet Nam. incom- 
ing close to an agt^eement 
in articipation of a Nixon 
victory in November Said 
Percy. "I think that if North 
Viet Nam thou^t they could 
play politics, they would." 
Percy explained that if the 
conmunists thought they 
could ittfluence American 
elections and help McGov- 
ern's candidacy, they would 
have, in hopes that McGov- 
ern administration would 
take a different stanl on the 



war 
Percy 



then offered that 



McGovem is "issueless" in 
his canpaign. and comment- 
ed on McKjovem s past state- 
ments that the Nixon acknin- 
istration should not be given 
credit for any settlement 
that should occur, stating 
peace plans "be^m four 
years ago when the Presi- 
dent took office Since then 
there has been steady work 
for a negotiated peace." 

Percy denied rumors that 
he is a potential candidate 
for the Presidency in 1976. 
saying "I'm a canlidBte for 
the U.S. Senate; not for any- 
thing else." 




Vm. Rurkpthau.«i makes his point during the mvironmenla) 
dflMttf, >»'Mr»<ii l«>fl (o ri^ht ur«> P«Tr\. RuckHhuus. >oll 
and Bla.MV. 



18 Yr-Old Males Can 
Marry Without Consent 



State's attorneys and 
county clerks throughout 
Illinois are being advised 
that 18-year-old Illinois 
males can marr^ without 
parental consent 

State Atty Gen William 
J Scott has held that pres- 
ent Illinois statutes which 
allow females to wed at 18 
without parental consent-but 
which require males tobe21 
"differentiate between the 
sexes " and thus violate the 
equal rights protections of 
both the federal arxJ the new 
Illinois constitution 

Scott's 9-page opinion, 
given to State's Attorney Don 
Johnson of Perry County, 
cited case law- as well as 
constitutional guarantees of 
equal protections and con- 
cluded 

that under the fed- 
eral Equal Protection 
Clause, the Illinois equal 
protection clause of the new 
Illinois constitutiorBprovid- 
ing equal protection to the 
sexes. Sec. 3 of an act to 
revise the law in relation 
to marriages" is unconstitu- 
tional insofar as it differen- 



tiates between the sexes. 
The discrimination arises 
out of the provision that one 
sex need only be eighteen 
years old to marry without 
consent and the other must 
wait until the age of twenty - 
one to avail himself of the 
right The placing of males 
and females for marriage 
purposes in different class- 
es, based solely on age dif- 
ferential, does not rest upon 
any grounds of difference 
having a fair and substantial 
relation to the object of the 
legislation, so that all per- 
sons similarly circumstanc- 
ed are treated alike There- 
fore, the nondiscriminatory 
age for both would be the 
lesser, and both male and 
female may marry without 
parental consent at age 
eighteen. - 

The General Assembly has 
consistently voted down leg- 
islation introduced to let 18- 
year-old males marry with- 
out parental approval, even 
though other bills giving 18- 
year-olds added legal rights 
and responsibilities have 
been passed. 



t- 



t 



i-.,-^. 




Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



October 30, 1972 I October 30,1972 



THE HARBINGER 



A 



Page 3 



WHERE THE CANDIDATES STAND ON THE ISSUES 




■IckvdM. NUoa 

VIETNAM; Pres Nixon is 
seeking a semipubUc nego- 
tiated settlemert to the war 
that would assure return of 
American prisoiers d war 
and prevent the impcKition 
by force of a Communist gov - 
emmem of South Vietnam by 
proposing a replacement of 
the Thieu regime by means 
of a similarly supervised 
election He will coniimje 
thffbonMng of North Viet- 
nam and mining of its 
harbors until a negotiated 
settlement is reached Up 
on this settlement, he prom - 
laes to remove all US. 
forces from Vietnam within 
four months ofthisne^ia- 
ted aettlempnt 

FtMBGN POUCY: The 
President states that he 
would continue his Nixcn 
Doctrine ^which calls for 
maintenance of treaty com- 
mitments, provide the nu- 
clear shield for allies and 
other nations considered vi- 
tal to Americans security. 



and provide military and 
eccncmic aid for the allies, 
but not American manpower, 
against convertional aggres- 
sion As for the balance of 
world power, he is seeking 
a developing and balanced 
relationship with the Soviet 
N.^Union and China, as well 
Tis co«inued support for 
Israel and our other tradi - 
tional allies As an op- 
poneit tothe unilateral with- 
drawal of US forces 
from Europe, he considers 
it damaging to the prospects 
of negotiating with the Rus- 
sians a mutual and balanc- 
ed troop withdrawal 

BOONOMY: He feels we 
can acquire a conversion 
from a war-time economy 
to a peace-time economy 
with a minimum of disrup- 
tion He concedes that un- 
eTT^AtA'/hent remains a 
problem, but b>' continuation 
of his "new economic pol- 
icy", he feels the 6 per- 
cen rate of inflation has 
been cut in half and will be 
cut even further Nixon has 
not said when Phase n 
wage and price comrols will 
be dropped, ahho the stated 
objective was a 2 to 3 per- 
cett inflation rate He al- 
so promises he will not 
cause an,' tax increases 
in the coming term 

DEFE>BE SPHVWNG: To 
keep from becoming a sec- 
ond-rate pcwver mililarily 
while at the same timehop- 
ing that continued progress 
in strategic -arms -limita- 
tions negotiations will make 
it possible to make reduc- 
tions in strategic -arms 
spending. Nixon promises 



he will spend what is neces- 
sary He will continue to 
build a new class of nu- 
clear submarine, carr>'ing 
lon^r range missik% that 
reportedly will cost a bil- 
lion dollars apiece 

ENVIHONMENT: To De 
velop policies and oversee 

President 

enforcemert . he forsees tht' 
establishmt'rt of the Coun- 
cil on Knv'ironmental Qual- 
ity ' and the E>)vironmertal 
Protection Agency He also 
has increased by 430 per 
cert between the 1960 
and 1972 budget. ouUays 
to control pollution He 
proposes a tax on sul- 
fur enissions in the air to 
take effect in 1976. legis- 
lation to control disposal of 
toxic wastes, sediment 
from earth -moving ac- 
tivities, and heat loss in 
multi -family dwellings asa 
means of fuel conserva- 
tion He is seeking state 
land- use programs by 1975 
and a measure to bring 
endangered species of wild- 
life under federal protec- 
tion 

WOMEN S RIGHTS: The 
President pledges to con- 
tinue efforts to open equal 
opportunities to women He 
supports ratification of the 
equal rights amendment 
to the Constitution, appoint - 
men of women to high-level 
positions including the 
Cabinet and Supreme Court, 
equal pay for equal work, 
and elimination cf discrim- 
iretion on all lewis 




George S. McOovcni 

VIETNAM: Sen McGovem 
has stated he would immed- 
iately, with no preconditions, 
stop all bombing of Indo- 
china, withdraw all Ameri- 
can ground forces within 
90 days, and terminate all 
military assistance to the 
Thieu regime During tliis 
time he would undertake 

"vigorous diplomatic ef- 
forts" to achieve release 
of US prisoners of war 
and an aocourting for US 
missing in action Upon 
their return and aocourt- 
ing of those missing in ac- 
tion, he would also close 
US bases in Thailand 
and remove all US. Naval 
forces from waters adja- 
cent to Southeast ,\sia. 

FOREIGN POUCY: Mc 
Govern feels we teed a 

rnovenKrt away from arti- 
Communism' as the sole 
basis cf Aifierican foreign 
policy" He UTxes lessem- 
^)hasis on arms Hnti <»I 



liances. more on negotia- 
tions and arms cortrol. and 
a return of US forces 
now assigned to NATO He 
would continue the arms aid 
to Israel, with the extension 
of credits and economic as- 
sistance to cushion impact 
of its heavy defense spend- 
ing He is alsoseeking anew 
round of negotiated tariff 
cuts, but still favors a 
tighter controi on farm 
goods imports. 

ECONOMY: The Serator 
will direct the-, "highest 
priority to a balanced, full- 
employment economy" and 
take "whatever steps are 
necessary to guarantee a 
job opportunity to every 
able-bodied man and wom- 
an in America " He fwo- 
poses the creation of one 
million productive public 
service jobs aril an im- 
mediate $10 billion federal 
investmett in contracts with 
private industry' directed 
toward die rebuilding of 
our cities and the restora- 
tion of ouri-mironmert. in- 
cluding a balanced, full -em 
plovmem budget 

DEFENSE SPEMNNG: He 
has stated thatlie would base 
spending decisions on what 
«« need, rwt what we can 
possibily buy or build 
He also proposes an "al- 
termtive defense budget 
wMch "carefully evaluates 
the military direat facing 
the US in the decade 
ahead andouUines the levels 
of weaponry and manpower 
realistically needed to meet 
thechallenge Ifc- projects 



Turn ti> paK*' 4) 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



by David Gordon 

The presidertial election 
to the held on Noverrber 7 
shauM go down in history 
as the dullest election ever 

The campaigns certainly 
haven't been dull . but thanks 
to Mr Ixxi Harris and Mr 
George C>allup the winners 
have already won and the 
losers are aireac^' scream- 
ing for a re -court 

As I stated, thecatrpaigns 
haven't been dull, but it 
seems as if they have been 
going on siiKe 1968 Prince 
George of the Ass has been 
at it since 1970. and King 
Richard of the Pacl^derm. 
when you come right down to 
fact, has been at it since 
1959. 

King Richard has also 
had the distinct advantage 
of a time proven court jest- 
er (Spiro the Slap Happy) 
while Prince George had a 
hard time getting ar^one to 
share the bill with him 



Probably the worst part of 
the campaign for both par- 
ties has been the question 
of where to have King Rich- 
ard s victory- dance and 
what to do with all of 
Prince Georges unused 
speeches. 

Trying to make sense 
out of this nonserse. there 
are three serious points I 
would like to make 

First, the carrpaign for 
any public office should have 
a universally ertorced time 
limit This would cut down 
on a lot of the childish name 
calling and just allow the 
candidbtes time to present 
their stands on the issues 

Second, and probably very 
uipopular. some fcwritof 
cortrd should be exercis- 
ed over the public opinion 
polls Their detrimental ef- 
fects could be numerous 

I^astiy. no matter how 
you feel - vote It doesn't 
reaUy matter who your per- 
sonal preference is -- 
VOTE! 





Chvles Percy 

Sea Charles Percy begui 
his political career in 1946 
as a Republican precinct 
worker As presidert of the 
United Republican Fund of 
111 . from 1955 to 1958, he 
raised mare than $4 mil- 
lion As chairman of the Re- 
publican Committee cjn Pro- 
gram and Progress, the 
committee was r-esportsible 
for drafting long range na 
tional polic> in 1959 In 
1966. in his bid for US. 
senator, he wen by over 
422.000 votes. 

Sea Percy's stand on the 
major Issues Is ss follows 

DRUG ABUSE: Servtor 
Percy introduced and helped 
secure enactment of a 
bill to create a Special 
Action Office for Drug Abuse 
Prevertion It represents 
the first nvjor effort to 
coordinate the resources of 
the nation to combat cb-i^ 
abuse and to formulate' a 
national strategy- todealwith 
law erforcement. treat- 
ment and rehabilitation 

ECONOMY: He l»s work- 
ed to secure umrtmous pas- 
sage of an amendment to the 
Economic Stabilization Act 
of 1971 to allow waffe in- 
creases in excess of Pay 
Board guidelines if they 
wvre the direct result of 
increased productivity The 
proposal has been widely 
praised as the most viable 
means of accomplishing in 
creased wages. stable 
prices anple profits. In 



novation and internation- 
al competitiveness 

FORHOV AFFAIRS: The 
Senator has been an out- 
spoken critic of Ameri- 
can involvemert in Viet- 
nam for man>' yeer^ He 
originated the all -Asian 
Peace Conference proposal, 
has made personal on-site 
inspections of war activi- 
ties in Vietnam, and has vot- 
ed for proposals in the 
Senate aimed at setting a 
date for American with- 
drawal aiKl insuring the 
safe release of all POWs. 
As a Senate delegate to the 
NATO Nortii Allartic As- 
semi)ly, Percy has pro- 
posed and worked fdr the 
adcption cf a plan to re- 
duce the U S cost burden 
for the support of NATO 
and bring about a more 
equitable cost sharing ar- 
rangement among tht* NATO 
ment)ers 

ENVIRONMENT AND 

CONSERVATION : Chuck 
Percy has introduced and 
CO -sponsored over 100 bills 
dealing witii pollution con 
trol and conservation He 
authored a bill increasir^g 
penalties for dumpir^ in 
navigable waters, he is 
the primary sponsor of a 
bin to create a Depsitment 
of Natural Resources: and 
he CO- sponsored the Qean 
I^es Act of 1970 

OLLINOK AFFAIRS. P>er 
cy hss intmduoed bills and 
succeeded* in securing fund- 
ing for mari>' important 
Illinois projects including 
apprcpriatioas for bilingtsil 
education cWld care cen- 
ters, school districts with 
pubUc housing students, ru- 
ral electrificalicfi loans, 
health can- ivniers aixJ a 
variet> of public wxirks 
projects 

DRAFT: Percy has co- 
spcTKored tha all-volutleer 
arrn\ legislation and voted 
for arrmdments to the draft 
extension bill to upgrade 
the pay and training of 
draftees and limit the ex- 
tension of the draft to no 
more tiian one year He 
opposed final passage of 
the Act because it continued 
the draft for two years 



VIETNAM; Sen Percy 
has long been an outspoken 
critic of the war in Viet - 
nam and has voted for the 
Hatfield- McGovem Amend- 
ment to withdraw all US 
forces from Indochina by 
Dec 12. 1971 if arrar«e- 
ments for release of POW s 



SenatOi 



Pucinski 



were made He also voted 
for the Chiles amendment 
to wiUidraw all U S forces 
from Indochina by June 1 
1972 if POW s were re- 
leased, and for the Mans 
field amendment to withdraw 
all US forces from Indo- 
China within 9 months, sub- 
ject to the release of 
POWs Oh tiiree procedural 
voles. Percy voted for die 
Cooper-Church amendment 
to allow further funds for 
US. forces in Indochina 
to be used only forthepur- 
pose of withdrawal, except 
for actions necessary to 
protect our men a^iinst 
immitKrt darv^er as the>' 
are withdravm 

HIQ1ER EDUCATION: The 
Senator has introduced his 
own Higher Education Ex- 
perKes Tax Deferment Act 
has iruroduoed anJ had pass 
an amendment to expand 
nutrition education qipor- 
t unities as well as a bill to 
establish student internship 
programs at all levels of 
govemmnt A Percybill al- 
so provides gmnts to m(>dlcaJ 
schools and hospitals for 
establishing programs in 
family medicine Senator 
Perc>' apposed proposals 
to wiUidraw federal aid 
from colleges asameansof 
con trolli ng dissent 

VOTINC: The Senator CO 
sponsored and worked for 
the adaption of the 18 vear 
old vote proposition, and 
spoke out for the ratification 
of the Constitutional Amerxl 
mett by Illinois voters In 
addition Senator Percy has 
publicly supported die Vot- 
ing Rights Act and pro 
posals designed to facil- 
itate voter registration 



Won't. Lose Voting Rights 



SPRINGFTELD. Ill . Cfct 
21. 1972 - Attorney Gen- 
eral \V^lliam J Scott ruled 
today that qualified Illinois 
voters who move to an- 
other state just pritJT to a 
Presidential election do not 
forfeit their voting rights, 
but can vote for the offices 
of Presidert and Vice Pres- 
idert via an Illinois ballot. 

The opinion applies only 
to balloting for the offices 
of Presidert and Vice Pres- 
idert 

Scott s opinion brings 11- 
limis into compliarre with 
the federal Votir^ Rights 
Act (rf 1970. which re- 



quires state -by- state statu- 
tory protections of the be! 
loting rights of qualified 
voters Present Illinois law- 
does not provide a remedy 
for sudi transplant voters!" 
Specifically, the opin- 
ion allows Illinoisans who 
' move to arother stale with- 
in 30 days of a Presidertial 
election to vote either in 
person or to' absentee ballot 
for the nation s two top 
elective offices if the voter 
is otherwise qualified to 
cast his or her ballot 
In issuing his ruling to- 
day. Attorney General Scott 
also drafted two 'model' af- 



fidavits as guidelirie docu- 
ments which can be used 
to facilitate the voting pro- 
cess Both the opinion and 
the affidavits are being 
mailed to County Qerks 
throughout the state. 

And. in a further vein, 
the Attorney General held 
that enabling Ieglslation(HB 
3631) passed by the last 
General Assembly and sign- 
ed into law by the Governor, 
provides for absertee vot- 
ing (for Presidert and Vice 
President) by former 

Illinois residents who now 
reside outside the United 
States and its territories 



by Randall R. von Liski 
Student -Southern Illinois 
University at Carbondale 

Carbondale. Ill --- Con- 
trary coattails? You wont 
find them in the contest for 
- US Senator in Illinois In 
a year when Democratic pol- 
iticians across the country 
. are doing their best todis- 
associate themselves from 
George McGovem in order 
to avoid drowning in the 
landslide victory most feel 
President Nixon is sure to 
get. Congressman Roman 
Pucinski. the Democratic 
candidate for the Senate seat 
now held by liberal Repub- 
lican Charles Percy, seems 
to be placing all of his mar- 
bles on George McGovem's 
ability to pull an upset 
victory, similar to what 
Truman did in 1948 

George McGovem will 
win. ' Pucinski tells hlsau- 
diences "In 1948 they were 
offering SOO to 1 odds 
against Truman three weeks 
before the election Douglas 
(candidate for the U S Sen- 
ate) and Stevenson (candi- 
date for Governor) had 
worse strawpolls than mine 
Just about ten days before 
the election Truman be^in 
to call the shots He clari 
fled the issues and car- 
ried Illinois by .34.000 
votes when he was pre- 
dicted to lose the state by 
500.000 votes Both Doug 
las and Stevenson came in 
with him Actually it was 
the other way around Doug 
las and Stevenson won in a 
landslide and carried Tru- 
man but Pucinski still makes 
it a good story 

Whether Pucinski s seen 
ario will come true or not 
will be known in three weeks 
The main fault in his game 
plan seems to be in his re 11 
ance on riding inonthe coat- 
tails of McGovern. who is al- 
ready- trailing President 
Nixon in Illinois by enough 
to discourage even the 
heartiest McGovem Pucin 
ski supporter 

Some even doubt that Pu 
cinski would be much better 
off even if McGovem were 
ahead in Uie state While 
President Nixon s popularity 
has had its ups and downs 
in Illinois. the name <rf 
Charles Percy has remained 
consistently popular It is 



likely if the current polls 
are accurate, that Senator 
Percy will run ahead of 
the President here 

Pucinski has been unable 
in the campaign to find an 
issue that clearly separates 
himself from Percy Al- 
though supported by the II - 
linois AFL CIO and back- 
ed enthusiastically by the 
Daley organization, Pucin- 
ski s campaign has been 
unable to get off the ground 
financially. 

An aide of Pucinski men- 
tioned that the campaign 
has about lOf of the finan- 
cial resources that Percy's 
has. The aide attributed this 
to Puclnskl's low standing 
in the polls and the hesita- 
tion of labor to open up 
fur)ds to Pucinski because 
of the new campaign finance 
law Under the rtew law an 
organization contributing to 
a federal candidate has to 
open its books to the GAO 
For various reasons, many 
organizations are hesitant 
to do this 

Underfinanced and with- 
out a major issue. Pucinski 
has been traveling the state 
aiming his guns at the 
Nixon's administrations 

ecorwmic policies, conduct 
of the war. and the Water- 
gate affair He contrasts 
the 'corruption of the 
Nixon administration to the 
character of McGovern "I 
look upon McGovern as a 
Woodrow Wilson of the 
70's.' says Pucinski 'He's 
honest '" 

The Congressman talks 
about the 6 million unem 
ployed and the 6 million 
underemployed workers in 
the nation One of his favor- 
ite stories has to do with 
a young Chicago cab driver 
he met Pucinski asked him 
if he went to school The 
driver replied that he was 
a graduate of Northwestern 
University with a degree in 
Sociology Then what are 
you do ng driving a cab"' 
asked Pucinski I've got to 
eat. replied the driver 
Pucinski says that he s 
consistently supported civil 
rights legislation. even 
when it has been politically 
dangerous in his own dis- 
trict The Congressman, 
first elected in 1958. vlg- 

(Tum to page 4) 




Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



October 30, 1972 



October 30,1972 



THE HARBINGER 



CCCCCOUIPUTi 



II 1 1 1 I 

mil 



The gubernatorial cortest between Richard B. 
Ogilvie and Daniel Walker is a close one, close 
enou^ that either candidate stands a strong chance 
of winning Both men's canpaigncw^nizations are 
confidently predicting victory. Needless to say, 
only one of them is right. 

"Do right and Damn the odds." reads Ogil- 
vie canpaign material aimed at college studerts. 
IXiring the last four years, the Governor has often 
faced difficult decisions on problems facing Slate 
■ govemmeil. and has consistently dene what he 
thinks is best for the State- -at risk of his re- 
election 

It is because of Mr. Ogilvie's courage to take 
decisive action on Illinois' problems that we urge 
his re-election for another term as Governor 

We find that Mr Ogilvie's record far outweighs 
his opponnet's promises and charges. Daniel 
Walker's campaign is based on complaints against 
the Qgilvie ackninistratian: Richard Ogilvie is run- 
ning on that reca-d. 

When Richard B Ogilvie was elected in 1968. 
Illinois faced a financial crisis verging on bank- 
ruptcy Faced with that problem, he chose a State 
income tax as the best, thou^ not the most pop- 
ular, solution Under his administration, the State 
is now planning ahead in its finances, a change 
from the former policy of simply getting alonK " 

In 1968 Illinois had no governmental agency to 
combat the ecological crisis facing not only Il- 
linois, but the erlire country We now have the 
toui^test anti -pollution laws on the books any- 
^»hen> In addition. Ogilvie s atkninistration has 
substantially increased the size and nimbers of 
stote parks, and created "scenic riverfronts to 
stop commercialization of Illinois waterways The 
pollution problem has not been overcome, but the 
Governors record is commendable for giving Illi - 
nois a strcng lepil basis to fight it 

More state funds are going to education at all 
levels than ever before Illinois higher educa- 
tion has seen the addition of two new Universities 
'and a dowrstate medical school About one- 
third of the tax dollar is being spert on education. 
In view of this, we find Mr Walker s allegations- - 
that Mr Ogilvie is not committed to education- - 
simply do not hold water 

We must also commerv the program adopted by 
the Governor to re build antiquated. dangerous high- 
ways In Illinois- -wiiich has reporttxlly saved hun- 
dreds of lives 

It is impossible to recouit the entire record of 
the ackninistration in this space, but to sum it up. 
Richard Ogilvie has brought Illinois from the horse 
and ixjgjj, age into the ]97()s 

TTie problem is. in doing just that, Mr Ogil 
vie has managed to upset lan?e numbers of people, 
pecple whose complaints Mr Walker is capital- 
izing on Obviously, all the problems facir^ Il- 
linois' citizens camot be solved in four >'ears- - 
a fact that Walker is basing his canpaign on. 
promising to do a little more here, ajt back a lit- 
tle thf-re We must reject this strate^ of pro- 
mising pecple what they wart to hear, while his 
opponent is faced with the problem of not being 
able to please everybody 

Richard O^lvie has proven himself to be a cap- 
able Governor We endorse his re election 




Pucinski Counting On McGovern 



Page 5 



(From page 3) 

orously supported the 

Kennedy and Johnson ad- 
ministration programs. 
Then in 1966 Republican Al- 
derman John Hoellen nearly 
beat Pucinski, losing by 
3.752 votes 

Pucinski must have been 
scared that year because 
in 1968 he sided with Mayor 



McGovern^s 
Views On 
The Issues 

(From page 2) 

for a military spending at 
about $30 billion below 
the Nixon administratian 
projections for fiscal year 
1975 Throu^ stiff cost 
controls, he would remove 
all fat and waste from the 
Pentaton's budget 

ENVIRONMEJVT: McGov- 
ern proposes a superagen- 
cy to end air and water pol - 
lution by the end of this 
decade and to supervise all 
environmertal protection 
programs of the gwefi^- 
ment He urges thatcitizens 
be given broad rights to en- 
force environmertal pro- 
tection laws. He also con- 
tends that 'cars will no 
longer clog streets of 
our cities and pollute the 
air' by using monies from 
the Highway Trust Fund for 
public mass transportation, 
for this purpose 

WOMEN S RIGHTS: Sen 
McGovem pledges the ap- 
pointment of a woman to the 
first Supreme Court opening 
and choice cf a woman as a 
full antiassador to the UN 
He also promises to bar fed- 
eral funds for ar^' institu- 
tion discriminating a^iinst 
vwamen in salary-admission, 
hiring, or promotion On his 
stand about abortion, he con 
tends it is a private mat 
ter between a womanandher 
doctor, but he apposes fed- 
eral action to repeal state 
laws He would also make 
day-cane expense tax de- 
ductible for working men 
and women 



VT:^ 




midiard Ogilvie 



Dm Walker 



THAT T1«CY A«6 7-K«)Bi 
Foe A Pt«»rP>€. ytfC 

foe. e^Bitr€m€ , AvP 
Some reopvc aob 



Daley and the Chicago Po- 
lice during the Democratic 
National Convention. He won 
re-election that year with 
56% of the vote. 

Pucinski s district is in 
the northwest corner of 
Chicago, together with a few 
suburbs It's Chicago's 
most white-collar district 
(53%) and Blacks make up 
less than 5% of the pop- 
ulation The residents clear- 
ly want it to stay that way 
Yet the eleventh district 
Congressman insists that he 
has not waffled in his sup- 
port of civil rights legis- 
lation . citing that he has 
supported every single civil 
rights bill in his 14 years 
in Congress. He claims 
strong opposition to the 
Viet Nam war. although he 
admits he once supported 
it. 

As the Chairman of the 
General Subcommittee on 
Education. Pucinski has the 
responsibility for bills af- 
fecting mainly elementary 
and secondary education 
He's worked and voted for 
many major laws affecting 
higher education The late.si 
legislation he supported in- 
cludes the Viet Nam Vet- 
erans Bill of Rights, which 
provides funds for veter- 
arts desiring higher educa- 
tion 

Before a group of stu- 
dents at Southern Illinois 
University, at Carbondale 
Pucinski cites his main 
achievement after 14 years 
in the House as teving 
"turned around America s 
education by putting new em- 
phasis on career educa- 
tion He tells the stu- 
dents that although he has 
h.s weaknesses, they can 
count on him to be con- 
sistent Pucinski criti- 
cizes his opponent by try- 
ing to walk both sides of the 
fence "Percy projects an 



image of independence," 
says Pucinski. "Yet in 
front of Republicans he 
stresses his loyalty to the 
President." 

Some of reasons for Pu- 
cinski's woes have been 
stated. Still another cause 
for concern in the Pucin- 
ski camp is his image among 
yout)g voters. Many first - 
time voters are planning to 
vote for Percy, while still 
casting their ballot for 
Democrat McGovern Part 
of Pucinski s problem goes 
back to the March Illinois 
primary 

Dan Walker, author of 
the Walker Report and in- 
dependent Democrat, chal- 
lenged Mayor Daley atKl 
his Chicago machine for the 
Democratic gubernatorial 
nomination Walker labeled 
the Daley endorsed candi- 
date. Lt. Governor Paul 
Simon, as a man who had 
lost his indeperxlence to the 
"machine". The new voters, 
still bitter with memories of 
the 1968 convention and 
Daley's handling of it. 
flocked to Walker's side 
and captured him the 
nomination 

In contrast Pucinski was 
slated for office by Daley 
and has been krK>wn to be 
a staunch supporter of the 
mayor Now compare this 
with the liberal independent 
image of Percy and one 
can see Pucinski s dilema 

Pucinski has a long way 
to go to break down the 
Percy image" The Con- 
gressman has been called 
one of the hardest working 
Representatives and. con- 
sidering the circumstances, 
he's fighting pretty hard 
as a candidate. Still, unless 
he can develop some real 
issues between hiniself 
and Percy. Pucinski is like 
ly to be just an observer 
of the next Congress , 




Editor -in Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
ChristI Gresey 
Dave Tobin 

Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty- Advisor Ilm Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Christi Gresey. Har- 
binger Business Office 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds . Palatine. Illinois, 60067 Phone num- 
ber 359-4200. ext. 272 and 460 



Conclusion Of First Hear 




While Harper students are attending rlaKAex an its interln 
campus, wmrh is beuig done on the new facilllles. 



HISTORY OF HARPER 

Part II 
by Bob Guttke 
From inception to rea'lty 
it was a long and eventful 
year for Harper Some proj - 
ects ended while still others 
were just beginning. 

In>larch 13. 1968the Har- 
binger received praise from 
major newspapers and 
Washington. DC concern- 
ing the polls they had been 
running "Studei* attitudes 
about the Vietnam fighting 



caught the Tribune s atten- 
tion A member of that 
paper's staff said the poll 
indicated an interesting 
campus viewpoint In that 
poll. Harper students bal- 
loted in support of the ad- 
ministration and the VIET- 
NAM COMMITMENT The 
Harbinger received letters 
from Charles Percy. Everett 
Dlrksen and Congressman 
Donald Rumsfeld who wrote: 
The true feeling of college 
students on this important 



matter cannot be judged by 
isolated demonstrations or 
marches, but by in-depth 
surveys of the type con- 
ducted by the Harbinger 

Long before WHCR be 
came reality. Harper Col- 
lege broadcasted a news 
program concerning cam- 
pus activities It appear- 
ed the third Sunday of 
every month and aired from 
a Crystal Lake AM station. 
WCIR. Henry Roe pk en. pro- 
fessor of journalism said 
at that time. These broad- 
casts offer the college a 
high level platform to talk 
into the ear of the com- 
munity" Mr Roepken was 
the moderator. 

Harper Players born in 
April of 1968. still has the 
same problems "We chose 
one act plays mainly because 
of the time element Con 
sidering Harper hesnosuge 
facilities of Its own. we 
chose these plays because 
they do not demand ela - 
borate settings ' ' Today this 
group is called Harper Stu- 
dio Players 

At this time Harper had a 
split campus Besides Elk 
Grove High School sharing 
the tempwary campus. For- 
est View was picked to share 
the increasing student en- 



rollment. Before the per- 
manent campus was com- 
pleted (about a year later), 
classes began at4arKl5p.m. 
which explains how a high 
school and a college could 
share the same facilities 
simultaneously. 

The first on campus vot- 
ing for student senate brings 
a certain warmth to or»e's 
heart knowing that absolute 
ly nothing had changed in 
this student governmental 
procedure The first Presi- 
dent of HCSS was Sean Ry- 
an, who's immortal words 
We're still unsure about 
what we're going to do." 
live on till this day 



Issue twelve introduced 
an individual who has 
charmed his way into the 
heart of everyone who is 
involved in Student Activ- 
ities here at Harper "Har- 
per College should be a more 
interesting place to attend 
next year with the addition 
of a director of student ac- 
tivities Frank Borelli will 
start serving in this capac- 
ity on July 1 ' It was then 
June. 1968. the first year 
of William Rainey Harper 
College had concluded 



Northwestem Offers S-Year B.A. 



Veteran Scholarships 



Evanston. 01 - (IP) - 
Northwestern Uiiversity's 
College of Arts and Sciences 
faculty has voted to offer 
the cpdon cf a three-year 
program leading to the 
Bachelor of Arts degree 

Under the new program 
carefully selected studefts 
will be granted nine units 
of advanced credit which 
will erBble them to eam 
the B A degree after three 
normal academic years 

Northwestem will not re 
quire specific grade point 
averages nor Mill it re- 
quire summer schocd at- 
tendance Students will be 
advised of their acceptance 
into the three -year program 
at the time they are admit- 
ted to the Universitv. around 
April I 

Criteria for the acknis- 
sion cf students to the pro 
gram will include high school 
records, recommendatiors . 
standardized test data, 
arxl. when possible, inter- 
views. 

A standing committee of 
the College of Arts and 
Sciences, in cooperation with 
the Office d Admissions. 
*iM administer the pro- 
gram and select the stu- 
dents It was errphasized 
that ertrarK* into the pro- 
gram will not be depend 
ent on advanced placement 
tests nor on achievement, 
tests administered after en- 
rollment 



NorthMvstems approach 
to the aocelenited degree 
in no way waters down" 
the degree but takes into 
accouit the niHtxr of su- 
perior students who enter 
the University each year 
with advanced credit 

Tlie stara]ir\g faculty com- 
mittee will work with the 
Office of Admisskai in re- 
viewing those candtdtates 
whose academic profiles 
indicate an irtellectuel 
preparation equal to stu 
derts who hBV« completed 
the t>pical first year at 
Northwestem 

After the stuiling com 
mittee determines wiiich 
studerts meet the re- 
quiremenLs for the three- 
year program they will be 
notified that nine units 
toward graduation have 
been grarted 

Under various circum- 
stances - - a change in a 
choice of major, for ex- 
ample - students enroll- 
ed in the three -year degree 
program could continue 
their undergraduate work 
into a fourth year 

As the program de- 
velops, it was painted out. 
it might be found that more 
superior students are at- 
tracted to the three-year 
option so that the number 
of qualified studett% being 
offered advanced standing 
will increase 



For veterans of both world 
wars. Korea, and Vietrum. 
the State of Illinois provides 
military scholarships to 
cover the in- district tuition 
and registration fee. matric 
ulation fee and graduation 
fees These costs are cov- 
ered for both credit and 
non -credit courses (except 
recreational) for eligible 
veterans attending Harper 
College These benefits were 
extended to junior colleges 
on July 18, 1969 

The service requirements 
for these scholarships are. 
service in the armed forces 
of the United States (exclud- 
ing the students Army 
Training and the National 
Guard) during World War I 
or anytime after Septe^ 16. 
1940 and one year or rnore 
of active service (possible 
exceptions because of ser- 
vice connected medical rea- 
sons). 

To prove eligibility an ap- 
plicant must provide a DD 
214. or a report of sep- 
aration from the Armed 
Forces of the United States, 
complete an application for 
the Military Scholarship 
which is available in the 
financial aids office, and 
he must provide proof of 
residency in Illinois to the 
admissions office. Veterans 
applying for the GI Bill may 
obtain the necessary appli- 
cation forms (VA Form 21 
E-1900) from any Illinois 
Veterans Commission of- 
fice, or Office of Veteran 
Affairs. 



The GI education benefits 
are only available for a per- 
iod of eight years from the 
time of separation from the 
service It is suggested that 
a veteran who is eligible 
to use both the Illinois Mil- 
itary Scholarship and the 
GI Bill should if he is tak 
ing less than a full load, 
qualified veterans may use 
the Illinois Military Schol- 
arship concurrently with 
thai GI Bill benefits 



OmniHouse 
Rap Sessions 

"What can I do if I 
bought a ticket to a rock 
concert and after travel- 
ing to it. found that die 
concern was cancelled arti 
no refunds were offered? ' 

"At what age can a 
young person legsilly sign 
a ccntracf " 

" Does a policeman 
\uve to notify you of 
what you are charged with 
before he questions you?" 

Q jestions like these were 
asked at Onmi -House Youth 
Services Bureau's first Le- 
gal Rap Sesskxi on Wednes- 
day. September 27 Anexpcrt 
on juwitle laws. Attoray 
JimHickmaa who practices 
Out of ChicagQ but lives in 
Arlington Heights, answered 
these questions and mai^ 
tnore throu^xut the eve- 
ning When no one had a ques- 
tion at the moment. Kflck- 
man. who was donating all 
this time and service, spoke 
on pertinert issues, clear- 
ing ip mar^r mismderstand- 
ings hekl by the audience 
of about 25 

The next I^e^l Rap Ses- 
sion, open to the public, will 
be hekl early in November 
at Omni House VMitch for 
posters in the schools and 
newspaper announoemeits 
for the specific dite and 
time If you have any ques- 
tions, feel free to call Jan- 
et RndUng. Director of 
Youth Services Cetter at 
541-0190 

COLLEGE 

VISITA Tioy 

DAY Nov, 15 
Warn ' 3pm 
student lounge 



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JOIN THE SPORT 
OF SPACE 

NORTHERN ILUNOIS SKY DIVING, INC. 



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Hebron, Illinois 

For further 
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contact: 
Mike Fischer 
at 392-3271 
Year-round Jumping Sat., Sun. & Holidays 



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> 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



October 30, 1972 



October 30, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



/////iecnvmes33333 



t 



by Aniy Qaussen and 
Von Burdorf 
Activities Staff 

Attention all ye witches 
and goblins, we have found 
ye a place to gather. A real 
live haunted house, in which 
ye ghastly ghosts can brew 
to your delight. You can all 
descend upon "Amling's 
Hauited House." October 
30 anl 31. at 8980 W 
North Ave . Melrose Park 
Bewitching hours are from 
4:30 - 9:00, and the price 
is 40 cents per goulie. The 
house is comprised of any- 
thing you might find in a 
haunted house A mad sci- 
entist, caskets, a cemetery, 
and a witches cave all under 
black lights There will be 
concession stands open of- 
fering refreshmerts. hal- 



loween materials, pump- 
kins and costumes. They are 
also holding a carnival, and 
rides at 30 and 40 cents 

Chicago's Canpus Life is 
sponsoring a few more 
haunted houses this year for 
anyone interested. Theyare: 
in Libertyville, on Nfilwau- 
kee Ave . South of Liberty- 
ville In Glen Ellyn. on St 
Charles . a quarter mile on 
East Main St Other locations 
are in West Chicago on 
Roosevelt and Joliet Roads 
and in Harvey at 14719 
South Halstead. 

All you train nuts, or 
anyone who'd like to see a 
couple. The Salt Creek So- 
ciety of Hmhurst is hold- 
ings its annual Fall Opoi 
House, fimervber 10. 11. 12. 
at 1032 First St Friday and 
Salurday, from 7 - 10 pm.. 



8 p.m. 
is 25 



3. the 
beheld 



and Sunday from 1 
Adults admission 
certs. 

On November 
Mcxjg Concert will 
in the College Center Start- 
ing at 8 p.m., public acknis- 
sion is $150 for adults and 
75 cents for students Har 
per students, faculty, and 
stair are admitted free with 
I.D cards 

Tuesday. Oct 31. is a Hal- 
loween concert featuring 
the Kinks at the Arie Crown 
llieao:^, 8pm 

Dovmtown Chicago, at the 
Quiet Knight, are the Taj 
Mahal. ' Concerts are frcm 
Nov 3 - 7 

If you're interested in a 
good, cheap, fun night out. 
you can always go roller 
dtating orice-skadngatthe 
■•Orbit" in Palatine 



"Whot's Playing Ih Chicogolond" 



by Betsy Pohl 
Activities Staff 

Maybe it is the time of the 
year, but there are some 
great movies and stage 
shows playing in the Chi- 
cago area. 

"Deliverance." is enter- 
ing its fourth week at the 
United Artists theatre, and 
is a movie that should be 
missed by no one 

"Godspell," which is at 
the Studebaker. is truly an 
unforgettable experience 
Its music, laughter, magic, 
and message can be com- 
pletely ei\joyed by the most 
religious person or the 
most unobserving one. Even 
under its modern frame 
work, the gospel of St. Mat- 
thew loses none of its mean- 



ing within the realm of 

Godspelk':. 

Robert Redford as "The 
Candidate, " and the first X- 
rated animated cartoon, 

Fritze The Cat," will be 
opening soon in many of the 
suburban theatres. 

For all enthusiasts of 
William Shakespeare, the 
royal Shakespearian acting 
company has turned thepro- 
duction of "King Lear " into 
a full length movie playing 
at the Marina City Cinema. 
"King Lear," for all who 
understand and ei\joy 
Shakespeare, is probably a 
magnificant production If 
you dont care for Shakes- 
peare, it is an impossible 
movie to follow, and even 
harder to sit through 

"Jesus Christ Superstar 




KinijLear 

of splendor^^and shock! 

Bravely conceived... magnificently acted!" 

"This *Lear* is drama of the highest order! 
What a movie Brook has made!** i-M.O'^ 

"This 'King Lear' is triumphant I An 
epic film.. .an heroic film!" <w«..s»mIm. 

"^ NBr,TV 

"The most notable 'Lear' of our time 
...Dynamic!" ^rtk>.rkm«M. s«nird«>R«.w» 

"A mast«frpi(rce!...a shattering 
dramatic experience.'" cfc,H« ciM-pim. 

L A. Tmn 

"Sheer power!... a work of 
art not to be missed. "K.>..,k<iiv. 

'A film of real poetry and 



PAUL SCOFIELD 

-PfTD} BROWS 
-• mimtmanMti 

King Lear 

IRENE WORTH " 



UA MARINA 1 

Marina City 

300 N State St 

329 0450 



will also be returning to 
Chicago again from Decem- 
ber 19 through December 
31 at the Auditorium Thea- 
tre. Tickets are now on sale 
at the box office for all per- 
formances. 



Concerts 
At Harper 

Harper's Concert Choir 
and Concert Band will pre 
sert a combined concert Oc- 
tober 30. and the Harper 
Commurtty Orchestra will 
perfomi NJoventwr 6. at 
WllUam Rainey Harper CcA 
lege, Algonquin and Roselle 
roads. Palatine 

The public concerts will 
both be held in the Qdlege 
Center at 8 p m No adnis- 
sion charge is made. 

Jerry Davidson. Harper 
music instructor, will lead 
the choir in the suite from 
Offenbach s operetta. "La 
Vie Parisienne (Paris 

Life) Instructor E L 
Lancaster is pianist for the 
nunt>er. 

The concert band, under 

the direction of assistant 

professor Robert Tlllotson, 

will perform Gustav Hoist s 

"First Suite in E-Rat. ' 

(Tvaii to page 8) 



Calendar of Events 

HARPER 

Oct. 30, Harper Choir and Bands, 8 p.m.. Lounge 
Oct. 31, Coffeehouse, the Third Cubicle, 12-1, fea- 
turing Pat &nd Jim 

Students for McGovern Information table. 

Lounge 

LPN Nurses Club Taffy Apple Sale 
Nov. 1, Students for McGovern, film, D231, 12 - 1 
.NIov. 2, Students for Walker Information table, Lounge 

Students for McGovern, slide presentation, E 

106, 12 - 1 
Nov. 3, Students for McGovern Information table. Lounge 

First Moog Quartet, 8 p.m.. Lounge 

CHICAGOLAND 

Music , 

Quiet Knight 

Siegal-Schwall, every Tuesday 

Taj .Mahal. Nov. 3-7 

Chris Smither. Mlmi Farina, Nov. 10-14 

Arie Crown Theatre 

John May all. Nov. 12 

Four Seasons, Nov. 1 1 

Chicago. Nov. 22-28 

Roberta Flack and George Carlln, Dec. 8,9, 10 

Auditorium 

Kinks, Oct. 31 

The Hollies. Nov^ 12 

Uriah Heep. Nov. 21-22 

Cheech and Chong. Nov. 24-25 

Jesus Christ Superstar. Dec. 18-24. 26-31 

Amphitheater 

Deep Purple. Nov. 17 

Mill Run 

Ray Charles and Ray Letts with BB King. 
Nov. 7- 12 

Germania Club 

Halloween Party, featuring Second City. God- 
spell, and Jerry G. Bishop 

McGovern Rally. Wacker & Stale Streets, 6:30 p.m. 
Nov, 1 

Theatre 

Lion in Winter, Country Club Theater. 

Godspell. Studebaker. story of the life of Jesus 
based on the Gospel according to St. Matthesv 

Don't Bother Me, I Can't Cope, soul-Jazz-gospel 
musical, The Happy Medium 

Company, Broadway musical about love and 
marriage . 

Fiddler on the Roof. Candlelight Dinner Play- 
house. 

Charley's Aunt. Arlington Park Theatre, thru 
Nov. 5. 

Old Tlmeti, comedy-drama, Goodman Theater, 
thru Nov. 2. 

Zorba the Greek. 1 1th St. Theatre 

Loop College 

Young Poet Series, Oct. 31. 



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of over one million textbooks 
-new and used-both hard- 
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Monday thru Saturday., Oct 
30 - Nov. 4, 9 A.M. to 5 
P.M. Chandler's Inc., Text- 
book Division: 630 Davis 
Street. Evanston, Illinois. 
Enter via alley on South 
side of building. 



Harpers New Kind Of Neanderthal 



Occasionally a group of 
people would scatter wlien 
they saw a woman driver 
approaching them from 
across the campus lawn 
this fall at Harper. 

But Pat Kelly, the first - 
and -only -female buildings 
and grounds employee, did- 
n't let their reaction bother 
her as she .skillfully man- 
ipulated a muMing macliine. 

Twenty -year -old Pat. who 
received an associate in arts 
degree from Harper in 
June, joined the outdoor 
force in Septemlier after 
one of the male employees 
(aLso a Harper graduate) 
half-seriolLsly suggested 
she apply for the job. 

"I had been working as a 
salesperson and was ready 
for a change." Pat .said, "I 
hadn't found the kind of job 
where I could use my art 
training. And I do like to be 
outdoors in the summer." 

Pat is a Des Plaines res> 
idenl. formerly of Glen- 
view. With her five-foot- five 
figure, long brown hair and 
refreshing smile, she adds 
to the appearance of the 
catnpus jasi h> being there. 
And she has proved that 
ahe can do the job. 

It will be no surprise to 
the multitude of suburban 
housewives v^bn handle yard 
work for comnmiter hus- 
bands, thai Pat has cap- 
ably operated the mowiiig 
machines, used gra.ss trim- 
mers, assembled lockers 
and painted file cabinets. 

Pat says she's pme for 
other tasks done by build- 
ing and grounds staff, 
audi as driving pick-up 
or dunf) trucks, installing 
a foot bridge, or running 
• snow plow. 




Pat KeUy 



DAY STUDENTS 
NITE STUDENTS 

We need men for a 2 week 
job beginning Nov. 6. 
Can be full or part time 
- 8 A.M. - 9 P.M. 
We can be flexible to ac- 
commodate your schedule. 
CALL NOW 359-6110 
BLAIR TEMPROARIES 
800 K. Northwest Highway 

Palatine 
Suburban National Bank 
Bldg. Suite 911. 



She is also aware of what 
makes the machines putt. Sole 
support of her car. Pat has 
made it her business to know 
what goes on under the hood. 
When a male fellow worker 
questioned the new em- 
ployee concerning the mower 
machine motor, she was 
able to identify the car- 
buretor and other parts • • 
to hLs surpri.se. 

Robert Hughes, director 
of t)uildin^ and grounds 
at Harper said. "There's no 
reason why women should- 
n't be hired for this work. 
We have all power equipment 
now. and it doesn't take the 
Neand«-thal type of man to 
lundle the job anymore." 

Hughes says he knows of 
two other female employees 
on building and grounds 
staffs, at the University of 
California and the Uiri- 
versity of Utah. 

While facilities director 



for a large department store, 
Hughes said he had ob- 
served that women em- 
ployees took better care of 
their equipment than the men 
did. He also quotes statis- 
tics from a driver training 
program in which he had 
participated in IVfissouri. 
Records shaM«d that girls 
w«-e involved in only 17 
percent of the accidents 
which occurred within a five 
year period following the 
training. 

Does Hughes think he 
may someday haveall wom- 
en enployees'.' 

"VMio knows what might 
happen?" he says with a 
grin. 

For U»e present. Pat Kel- 
ly is ei\)oying her job, hop- 
ing for more sunny days, 
and flunking of a future oc- 
cupation wherein she may 
use her art training, such 
as interior design. 



Join The School Of 
Diving And Get Wet 



The element surrounding 
you is na aur. but a cool 
liquid Ycxir cxiter skin is 
tliick, rubbery, and cumber- 
some. Your feet are webbed 
like a duck You've sprout- 
ed a third lung on your back 
and your mouth has become 
like an elephant's trunk. You 
peer cut from a cyclopean 
eye and can see probably 
less than 100 feet Every- 
thing in sight is ma^ufied. 
You can neither talk nor hear 
normall y your ears pop You 
are wvightiess Carbon diox- 
ide and other gasses bubble 
weirdly about your head and 
break in a symphony of 
sound The pressure on your 
body increases twoatilthen 
three times You are an al- 
together foreign creature in 
a beautiful, if sometimes 
eerie and hostile, fantasy- 
larvi 



That's how the newly 
opened Aquarius Diving 
School describes the sport 
of SCUBA Diving 

Located in the Arlington 
Park Tgwers. Aquarius of- 
fers instruction for hope- 
ful divers Participants in 
the six person classes learn 
the fundamentaLs of scuba 
divliig. enuugh tu qualify 
for certificatioa The $70.00 
fee covers all instructian 
and two open water dives 
iBKk>r the supervision of the 
instructor. 

Also offered are Senior 
diving courses to further 
abilities. and specialty 
courses including cave div- 
ing, underwater photo- 
graphy, and Ice diving. 

.M IMtmi 
01 R MIXKHIl.sKRS 




EXCITING 

ADVENTURES IN 
INNER SPACE... 



WITH 

AQUARIUS 

DIVING SCHOOL 

ARLINGTON 
PARK TOWERS 




y 



■• •.. 



■V ' 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



October 30, 1972 



Hawks Play To Scoreless 
Tie In Mud With lU 



Nfuddy. is putting rather 
mildly the conditions of the 
Rolling Meadows football 
field on October 21 Harper 
and Illinois Valley rolled 
around in the mud for four 
quarters. neither dpvelq>ing 
any kind of score. The game 
ended in a 0-0 deadlock. 
The tie ran Harpers record 
to 3-2-1. Illinois Valley 
is still winless in four 
ganrKS. 

Harper moved the ball 
quite well en the treacher- 
ous field TheHawttismourt- 
ed three big scoring threats 
They drove down to the one- 
yard line d Illinois VaUey. 
but were stopped dead in the 
mud and turned the baU over 
on downs. The other two 
scoring opportunities were 
stopped inside the 15- 
yard line. 

The powerful Hawk de- 
fense held the Apaches to 
three first downs, while 
the Harper offense picked 

Want To Cover 
Sports Events? 

Contact Greg Fife 

Harbinger 

Omce A367 



i^ seven and 85 yards on 
the ground. Harper quar- 
tertack Ken Leonard man- 
aged to complete six of 
13 petsses for 31 yards. 

This Saturday Harper will 
travel to Southfield, Nfich- 
igan for a grid contest with 
Oakland College, starting 
at 8:00 P.M. 



Harper Concerts 

(From page 6) 

Prelude, and "Gu0je in 
F Nfinor ' by Houston Bright, 
and John Pt>ilap Sousa's 
"George Washington Bicen- 
tennial" march. 

Professor of music Or. 
George Makas. will preside 
with baton for the Harper 
Comniirity Orchestra con- 
cert November 6. 

The concert will feature 
the Suzuki Violin Players of 
Arlington Heights. 16 pu- 
pils who are involved in 
the District 25 N^ic For 
Youth program 

The Suzifci Violin Play- 
ers are directed l)y Bet- 
ty Haag d Arlingtcn 
Heights Their aelections 
will include the "Bach 
Double" and the Vivaldi 
"VloJin CJonoertos " 

The orchestra will play 
the Dvorak "Cimeval Over- 
ture" and The New World 
SynphDny." 



cport 

tMith our rww 01 
pagan god btna 
black .iMoncteT 

•P th«r«1t f. 
many cMangg* _f 



I 

doubt 

itf 




IVi «ur« Jup«ter% 
a« tnconip«t«nt as 
anu oih«r pagan 
god, r«gardl««« oP 
mca, CTMd or color. 



^5^ 




WA.S.P ? 



g? '^•^' 








IMHita 
Anthropoid 

ao<<thic 



^•\,J^ 




Before you buy 

AUTO INSURANCI 

Coll 

495-0648 

Good Student Discount 

Suparior Rales for Faculty and Parents 

Motorcycles ail cc's 

Save 2/3 on Life Insurance 

BRADLEY INSURANCE AGENCY 
The under 30 driver our specialty 



Still Undefeated 



Cross Country Takes 
2nd Straight Skyway Title 




I 




Harprr's ninn*Ts paced the 
.Sk\vka> ««inf«Tf«ir«* f«»r their 
sei-ond •Oraighl title. 



Harper College's cross 
coiBtry team ended their 
dual nieet season undefeat- 
ed for the aeoond strai^ 



year. The Hawks streak of 
25 wins without a loss 
since 1970 will carry on 
to next season. Harper s fi- 
nal overall dual record was 
9-0, and they're in Jirst 
place in the Skyway Con- 
ference with a 7-0 tally 

On October 21 the Hawks 
traveled to Glen Ellynfor the 
Qdlege of DuPaaeJiivita- 
tional Harper pMc^ sixth 
in the 18 team invite with 
202 points Haskell Insti- 
tute, an Indian College of 
Lawerence. Kansas took 
first with 62 points Vin- 
cemes University ct In- 
diana waa aeoond (66). Mer- 
amec CbllegB of St Louis 
finished third (138). Wri^t 
College placed fourth (161). 
and Rorissart Valley round- 
ed out the top five (179) 

Ren Hankel led the Hawks 
with a seveith place finish, 
and Bill Bates was 23rd 
Hankel received an award 
for placing in the top ten 
and Etates got an award for 
finishing in the top 2S 0th 
er Hawks competing in the 
meet were NfikeDeLaBru- 
ere in 33rd (^ce. John Geary 
in 57th place and I jury Cy- 
rler took H.Vd Also run- 
ning for Harper was Tom 
Kllnkcr and Brian Riemann 



}ia\uiK (rouble Midi clause!) and nrrd tutunnK^ 
Tulortng service atmilablp Strouiti iiludent provoat Mike 
Knilik. rounsellM Center. 

Doint well with rlaa'WH'* Siare ynar kaowle4ie wiii 
aomeone «l»e and (e< paid' Volunteers aeeded br 
tutorini prngran- C)»nlact MlkeKrvlik. rounselinc 
Center. 




Room for rem- -HorfmanTown 
hae. full house prlveledfea. own 
bathroom A convient use of 
washer dryer 895-8176 after 
6 Kathy Farts 2965 W South 
erland PI Hoffman Estates 



For Sale 

l970Maverirk (irabber. A.I i ^ 
Radio. 250 Kngine IJke new. (all 
after 6 p.m. (I. 3^92.5 



HELP WANTED MALE PART 
TIME TRUCK DRIVER -Wed 

early A M must be prompt 
and hard worker contact. Alan 
Shepherd 
3S8S533 



Dodgt 1/2 ton I'ickup truck 1967, 
$600.00 Michael Brown. 837 5830 

( hevy ImpT S8 "64, 327 cl. 350 
hp. 4 *peed Humt. New. Cutlom 
interior SacriftCF $700.00 Miiit 
»ell 835-4fi.37. 



4-15 in. CiUGAR S;>S Deep l))»h 
wheel*, will fit (>M cars. I.uks. lock*, 
and 4 F70X 1 5 (ioiidyear tire* in- 
cluded $150 nrm. Call 430-0412 
after 4 p.m. 



1970 \'\\ buK. tape deck. luKKOffe 
a ikl rack, rubber bumper Ruards. 
new muffler & tail pipe. pKii 2 
shidded enow bres. SI 350.00. Call 
833-5748 after 6 p m. 



1)6 V'W Deluxe Run; »un roof: ga» 
healer: low mileaKc; $850 nr 
best t all Bryan at 3.'>»-7490. 



Snowmobile .Inhivon 32 KampafiP 
with trailer and co\er. I'sed 10 
hours . Reason for sellins: I'.S. 
Army. Call: -lake Cuenlher • 2S9- 
95.50 or 6.14 9180. 



Part Time Help Wanted 
FAST PAK SKRVIC K 
I290JARVISAVKNI K 

KLK grovk\'illa(;k 

439-7385 

Lldht factory and assembly. 

NAME VOIR (MX HOlR.s 

For Information call 

MR. BAILEY. 



WANTH): 1 or 2 Mature female 
roommates 18-21 years old to 
share apartment. Call C'athy at 
392-5428 after 5 p.m. 



Small salary; place to Hve, Fe- 
male student ■ mother's helper - 
own room; small salary, day- 
time hours free for school. Call 
25.5-5502. 



Chick at Strong Band C oncert Fri- 
day nlte please call Terry - Days,- 
236-1995 ext 37; Nile, SI 7- 
1386 eel. 192. 



"We didn't run well as a 
teem," said Hawk coach Bob 
Nolaa ■■Mike(PeLaBruere) 
wasn't feeling to well and 
Klinker was effected by a 
sore leg 

"niere was a little bit of 
a mental letctown after win- 
ning at Milwaukee and look- 
ing forward to the big Re- 
gion IV meet,' continued 
Nolaa 

He also pointed out that 
the DuPage course was\ery 
wet. making the fcxiting al- 
most treacherous and the 
weather was very bad. cold 
and windy 

The Hawks picked up two 
conference victories on 
October 18 Harper dcMned 
Lake County 17-39 and May- 
fair 15-40 

Harper captured five of 
the first six places in the 
meet De l^ Bruere toured 
the four mile course in 
21 27 to take first (dace 
Hankel placed second at 

21 43. Bates was third in 

22 00, Geary took fifth in 

23 49. Klinker was sixth 
with atimear23 50. andRie- 
mam finished in 16th place 
at 26 54 

"Mike(De La Bruere) ran 
a strong race, "stated ^k>• 
Ian. "it was a meet that was 
a little bit tou^ to get if> 
for becauae we had alreaci' 
beaten Lake Oauny in an 
earlier meet. I thought we 
dkl well under the circum- 
atanc:es " 

TWs Friday the Harper 
Hawks will ccxnpete in the 
Skyway Conference meet 
hoeted by Oakton College 
at Nlka West High School 
inSkokie. Illinois The meet 
will begin at 3 00 P M 

"Vm optimiadc." com 
merted Nolan about the con- 
ference nKet; "if were 
heakhy and run up to our 
capabilities, we have a real 
good chance to repeat as 
cortference chanpions 

"Our strangBSt compe 
tition appears to be Tri 
ton." continued ^Wan. Tri 
ton lost one conference meet 
this season and that was to 
us Tliey're strong along 
with Oakton or Lake Coun- 
ty 




-V 




vol.6, no. 8 



William rainey harper college — palatine illinois 



november 13, 1972 



College Visitation Day 



The first of two College 
Visitation Days will be held 
Wednesday. Nov 15. 1972 
from 10 a.m. to 3 p m The 
event will be held in the 
Lounge area of the Campus 
at Harper. 

Over 55 colleges and un- 
iversities will be represent- 
ed to disseminate informa- 
tion about their programs 
and be able to give advice 
on transferring from Har- 
per. 

This is one of the largest 
College Day events to be 
held at Harper, with many 



schools from both in and 
out-of-state attending. 

Students are urged to meet 
with the recruiters now if 
they plan on transferring. It 
is best to get the transfer 
process moving as soon as 
possible so that problems 
can be handled before i( is 
too large. 

Schools Participating 
Augustana College 
Aurora College 
Bradley University 
Chicago State University 
Columbia College, Mo. 
DePaul University 




Dr. Bruno BeUelheim 



Doctor To Give Lecture 
at Harper Tuesday 



by Sally A Leighton 
Activities Editor 

Dr. Bruno Bettelheim will 
lecture on "The Difficulties 
of Child -Raising Today" at 
Harper College on Novem- 
ber 14 The program will be 
presented in the Lounge at 
8 p.m 

Dr. Bettelehim is a pro- 
fessor of Psychology and 
Psychiatry at the Univer- 
sity of Chicago He is also 
the Director of the Uni- 
versity's Orthogenic school 
for emotionally disturbed 
children. 

Bettelheim has authored 



several books describing 
the work of the Orthogenic 
School in rehabilitating sev- 
erely disturbed youngsters 
Other books deal with the 
problems of social psychol- 
ogy and related issues, such 
as Children of the Dream 
His most recent book. Chil- 
dren of the Dream discuss- 
es communal childrearing 
in the Israeli kibbutzim and 
its implications for Amer- 
ican education 

Dr Bettelheim's lecture 
is free for the members 
of Harper College Public 
admission is $1 50 for 
adults and 75 cents for 
students 



Drake University, Iowa 

Edgewood College, Wise. 

Elmhurst College 

George Williams College 

Greenville College 

Governor's State Univ„ 

Illinois Benedictine Col. 

llUnois Sute Univ. 

I.I.T. - Chicago 

Illinois Wesleyan Univ. 

Judson College 

John F Kennedy Col . Neb 

Knox College 

Lewis College 
Loyola University 
McKendree College 
Milton College. Wise 
Monmouth College 
Midland Lutheran Col . Neb 
National Hawthorne College. 

N H 
Newman College. Iowa 
Northeastern University * 
Northwestern University 
North Park College 
Northern Illinois University 
North Central Col 
Quincy College 
Rockford College 
Rosary College 
Roosevelt University 
St Mary's, Minn. 
St Xavier College 
Sangamon State University 
Thomas More College. Ky 
Trinity College 
University of Illinois 
Univ of Illinois Circle 
Univ of Albuquerque. N.M 
Valparaiso Univ . Ind. 
Western Illinois University 
Wheaton College 
US Nav>- 
US Marine Corp 
S I U 

N^arat College 
Upper Iowa 

The Western College. Ohio 
Luther College. la 
Westminister. Mo 
St Norbert s Wise 

Pftstaf V.O, 
hits m4 fittha 

Don t Give a Dose to 
The One You Love Most" 
is the title Jerry Lama has 
chosen for his slide lec- 
ture presentation on Vener- 
eal Disease The seminar 
sponsored by the Health Ser- 
vice and funded by the Stu- 
dent Senate will be Thurs- 
day, November 16, 1972. at 
12 .10 P M in A-242 Jerry 
Lama is a specialist inVen- 
eral Disease education and 
is employed by the Institute 
of Sex Education He has par- 
ticipated in many education- 
al programs on V D and 
most recently served as a 
panel member following the 
V D Blues television show 
Signs, symptoms, treatment, 
incidence and availability of 
local treatment sources will 
be discussed as well as 
other facts and fallacies 
concerning V D The pre- 
sentation will be open for 
discussion 



Entries Available for 
Achievement Program 



Fred A Vaisvil has been 
named campus coordinator 
for the 1972-73 Student 
Achievement Recognition. 

As campus coordinator. 
Vaisvll will supervise the 
soliciting and gathering of 
entries, judging, and pub- 
licity activities for the stu- 
dent competition, being 
sponsored for the fourth 
successive year by Con- 
tinental Bank. Chicago 

Two Harper College stu- 
dents, one man and one wom- 
an, will be chosen next 
February by locally -se- 
lected Judges as winners 
of the campus competition 
The two will be those who 
have best demonstrated 
noteworthy achievement to- 
ward their desired career 
goals and who have shown 
leadership qualities through 
participation in campus and 
community activities. 

The winners each will 
receive a $100 cash award 
and a certificate of merit 
In addition, their names will 
be permanently inscribed 
on a school plaque Tlieir 
achievement also will permit 
them to compete in the dis- 
trict and state competitions 

Last year Sandra Gale 
Smith of Hoffman Estates 
and RichCookof Arl Heights 
were selected as the two 
outstanding Harper stu- 
dents 

The award winners from 
Harper will participate in 
one of six district compe- 
tions next March with the 
winners from the other 46 
public junior college cam- 
puses in Illinois Two fi- 



nalists will be chosen from 
each district, one man and 
one woman, artd each will 
receive a $250 cash award 
and an engraved plaque 

The 12 district winners 
then will compete in Chi- 
cago, where two state win- 
ners --one man and one wom- 
an- -will be selected The 
two will be honored at an 
awards banquet on April 
26. where they will re- 
ceive $1,000 each and & 
trophy. 

Entry applications are 
available at Harper's divi- 
sion offices, the college in- 
formation office, and the 
placement office They are 
accepted from students, fac- 
ulty, and administration 
sponsors until January 12. 
1973. and should be sub- 
mitted to Fred Vaisvil at the 
placement office. 

To be eligible, students 
must be in good academic 
standing and enrolled in a 
community college with nine 
semester hours orl2quar- 
ter hours ccMnpIeted at the 
time of the final Judging in 
April 

Continental Bank is pro- 
viding more than $14,000 
in award money and is ad- 
ministering the program 

Itspurpnseis to focus more 
public attention on the Il- 
linois ccnnmunity colleges 
by highlighting individual 
student accomplishment It 
is not a scholarship awards 
competition, but rather one 
designed to give commun- 
ity and statewide recogni- 
tion to two-year college 
students for outstanding 
achievement. 



Art Exhibit Runs Thru Nov. 



Paintings from the works 
of six Illinois artists will be 
on exhibition in building F 
throughout November 

The exhibit, sponsored by 
the Illinois Arts Council, is 
one of four touring collec- 
tions representing a sur- 
vey of llllrois painting The 
works were selected by 
Whitney Halstead. critic, art 
historian and photographer 

Each of the six painters 
whose work will be shown 
at Harper is an establish- 
ed artist and a teacher 
in a northern Illinois col- 
lege or university 

The exhibit will be lo- 
cated , at the learning re- 
souces center in the low- 
er level of building F There 
is no admission charge 

Painting in acrylic on can- 
vas will be shown from the 



works of Jo Schuhz of High- 
land Community College in 
Freeport. Kazyz Varnelis 
of Chicago City College, and 
Roland Ginzel of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois 

Roger Annear of Bradley 
University in Peoria used 
mixed media on oil for his 
painting, and Glenn R Brad- 
shaw's medium is casein 
on rice paper Bradshaw 
teaches at the University 
of Illinois 

William T Brown of 
Northern tllinois Univer- 
sity shows a work done 
in oil crayon on canvas. 

Painting titles include, 
"Violet. Brown. Dark. 
Brown. Violet' by Roland 
Ginzel. "Mostly Cool" by 
,Io Schultz and "*5" by 
William T Brown 



~) 



L 



/. 



/ 



■^ 



::; 



-,•» 



. ■J' 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



November 13. 1972 



November 13, 1972 



Public Safety News 



The Eighth Chicago Film Festival 



by Sally A. Leighton 
Activities Editor 

Harper's Public Safety Of- 
fice is offering a Begin- 
ner's FIRST Aid course on 
five consecutive Saturdays 
In Noveniber and ttecember 
Each twelve -hour session 
will be conducted by Mr 
Paul Swanson, a Red Cross- 
certified First Aid instruc- 
tor. 

The course began on Nov. 
•4. and the next sessions are 
Nov. 18, 8 a.m.; Nov. 25, 
8 a.m.; and Dec 2, 1 p.m 
The course is free, and 
there is a 75 cent booklet 
that must be purchased. 

Since 10 hours of instruc- 
tion are required for a First 
Aid certificate, extra in- 



struction will be provided 
for anyone still interested 
in joining the course, ac- 
cording to Mr. Joe Man- 
darino. Chief of the Public 
Safety Office All college 
students and personnel are 
welcome to call him for 
further information at ext. 
211. 

The Public Safety Office 
is also sponsoring a Fire 
Safety seminar on Nov. 18 
at 9 am in "B " Building ~ 
The format will include a 
lecture, question and an- 
swer period, a film, and a 
practical demonstration in 
back of "B " Building. All 
students and personnel are 
invited to attend Contact the 
Public Safety Office, ext 
211 by Nov. 16 



The 1972 film festival has 
been in process for some 
time now but still has many 
more fine and exciting pre- 
sentations ahead. The film 
festival is a year round, non- 
profit, non- government, tax 
exempt, cultural and educa- 
tional corporation formed in 
1964 to encourage the art of 
film The festival has pieces 
from Argentina. Belgium, 
Russia, Iran, England, West 
Germany. Spain and many 
more. 

This weeks subjects are as 
follows: 

Monday 13th - Downpour 
(Iran) - 6:30 p.m - Children 
and gossip, vicious cir- 
cles and rumors 

A tribute to British Ani- 
niation at 3 p.m. - The works 
of Richard Williams, Halas 



and Baxter, Bob Godfrey and 
George Dunning. 

Solaris (Russia) at 8:45 - 
Russia's '2001 Space Ody- 
ssey." Three years in the 
making. 

Tuesday 14th - A Tribute 
to British animation at 
3 p.m. - Program Two. 

Bleak Moments (England) 
at 6:30 p m - Feelings of 
solitude and utter hopeless- 
ness surround these working 
girls The 9 to 5 syndrome. 

The Summertime (Italy) 

"The Professor" who sells 

titles to insecure people. 

He melts her world with 

flowers and kindness. 

Wednesday 14th The 

Night of Counting the Years 
(Egypt). The true story at 
the mystery that surrounded 



How to live away ftom home 

andafibrdit. 



You h.id lurich with friends 
on a quiet quay jutting out 
from Fisherman's Wharf Then, 
in the cool afternoon sun, an 
ancient cable car took you on 



a shopping spree from 
Ghirardein Square to Nob 
Hill Tonight, a dinner date 
in Chinatown. 

You're in today's Army 




You could be stationed near 
New York, or Colorado's 
slopes, or a hundred other 
exciting places, but you were 
sent to the Presidio in San 
Francisco, miles from home 
And now you re livmg free 
and easy the way you always 
wished you could. 

From the first day you 
joined, today's Army nas 
paid you well. $288 a month 
to start They ve also provided 
you with benefits that 
save you from spending 
your salary Meals. A place 
to live Plus, free uniforms, 
medical and dental care. 
So your salary goes a long way 

You had your choice of 
job training, too Interesting 
jobs you might not have had 
in civilian life Like technical 
repair work, computers, 
intelligence, medicine, and 
oN'er iOO others. 

Ever>' year you get 30 
days paid vacation ^o even 
if you aren t stationed in San 
Francisco or New York or 
Colorado, you II have plenty 
of time and plenty ot money 
to see them on vour own. 

Tbday^ Army 
wants to join you. 



Armr OpT""""""" • 4JCN il J! t 



<n^ me m<*rt tnformation about t»pf»oftunif*» m 
djy « Women » Atmr CotT» tPt»««c prini t 



N» 



Lire.- 



It- 



I<KkA*M4>_ 



40 mummies undisturbed for 
3,(X)0 years. 

Tribute to British Anima- 
tion at 8:45 p.m. - Program 
Three (final). 

A more complete list is 
available at the Esquire 
Theatre. General admission 
is $3.(X) and a $12 50 charge 
is available that will cover 5 
separate performances. 

Special rates are available 
for group, call 644-3400. 



SA. Rated 
by Experts 

by Linda Westerfeld 
Managing Editor 

How effective are the stu- 
dent activities? Where can 
they be improved so as to 
relate to the students? These 
questions and others were 
uppermost in the minds of 
- John Davitt and Dr Roy 
Giraux. Dean of Students, 
and David Butler, director 
of Student Activities, dur- 
ing their audit of Harper's 
Student Activities pro- 
grams. October 30-31. 

These men were invited 
from other colleges, by Dr 
Guerin Rischer. to examine 
our activities, such as 
WHCR, Student Senate, 
the Harbinger, etc , and 
offer any suggestions they 
might have for improving 
or adding to these programs. 

After their two days of 
meetings with members of 
these staffs and other rep- 
re sentati ves , they m u st now 
compile a report on their 
findings, with Dr Fischer 
Upon completion of this re- 
port, the Student Activities 
Committee, made i^i ot stu- 
dems. advisors and admin- 
istrators, will study the find- 
ings and file a report to be 
considered in any further 
action regarding changes to 
the activities programs. 

During one of these meet- 
ings, many subjects were 
discussed Some of the prob- 
lems cited included student 
apathy and umfamiliarity of 
«iiat channels to go through 
or who to seek out if one 
has a problem Several sol- 
utions were voiced by the 
students, such as, having 
more than one provost, de- 
centralization of student ac- 
tivities, credit for ex peri 
ence including the security, 
nursing, and newspaperpro- 
grams 

Having attended one of 
these meetings, this re- 
porter feels that it was a very 
worthwhile and constructive 
experience. There seemed 
to be a good cross-section 
of students presenting var- 
ied opinions which will hope- 
fully lead to an even better 
and more efffctive Student 
Activities program 

SUPPORT 

STUDENT ACnVITlB 
{«*M•»xx•x•:•»:■x«»x•5^•M«*«•^>«««•; 




THE HARBINGER 



Foreign students discuss club formation 

IkhmatioHol Smdtut Ckb 



by Amy Claussen 
Activities Staff 

The International students 
here at Harper held a meet- 
ing to discuss the possibil- 
ities of organizing a club. 
The club would enable the 
International students to 
openly discuse any prob- 
lems involving their educa- 
tion here at Harper and any 
problems they encounter 
while living in the United 
States. 

As one member of the 
group stated, "to be able 
to go into society tc^ether". 
Their union, as members of 



the club, would enable them 
as a whole to do more things 
effectively. 

As a recognized club, they 
would be able to bring in 
speakers to speak at club 
meetings and to hold social 
gatherings The organiza- 
tion is also considering 
forming a soccer team. 

The club would have to 
give a statement of purpose 
and a slate of officers and 
then wait a 3-5 month per- 
iod before it cah become 
a formally recognized club 
on campus UnUI this time 
the club will be operating 
under tentative recognition 



Harper Workshop On "Tiie Curve" 



I 



Grading a student 'on the 
curve. • a practice most of 
us still recall from our 
school days, inhibits rather 
than encourages a student s 
learning process says ed- 
ucational specialist Dr Ro- 
bert F Mager 

The curve method of grad- 
ing pre -determines the ex- 
tent of thestudems achieve- 
ment. Mager said, in an in- 
terview at Harper College 
in Palatine. Nov 1 -2 

Mager. known profession 
ally as an instructional tech- 
nologist, was at Harper to 
lead a workshop in sharp- 
ening the Instructional skills 
of area eAjcator.s Sending 
representatives were high 
schools in District 21 4 and 
211. Plainfield and Joseph 
Sears elementary schools, 
and Moraine Valley and 
Harper community colleges 
Mager would like to see 
the number of student 
failures reduced in the 
present school system 

If the student fails." Ma 
ger explained, we are more 
inclined to talk about it and 
put a label on the student, 
instead of finding out the 
reason for his failure so we 
could help him succeed 

In the school system, we 
get up-tight if a teacher gives 
out too many A grades In- 
stead of regarding the in- 
structor as being a success 
at his job of teaching, we 
conclude that it must be a 
'mickey mouse' course" 

Mager Is among experts 
from throughout the coun- 
try who are engaged to lead 
workshops and seminars 
which are set up by Harper 
College to help meet the 

I » 



community educational 

needs 

At Mager Associates in 
Palo Alto, Cal . Mager is 
consultant to industry as 
well as education He directs 
research on how to make 
military training education 
courses available to the 
civilian sector in his poet 
at Aerospace Education 
Foundation He has taught 
psychology and human rela- 
tions at Scaramento State 
College and Ohio Univer- 
sity 

Problems In instruction- 
al design are the same in 
large Industry as inklnder- 

(Turn to page 4) 



HbHty Of Htnpu ' ~ 

Th« S«c0nd Year B«atns 



Page 3 



by Robert D Guttke 
Features Staff 

It was 1968 and William 
Rainey Harper College was 
in its second year It was a 
time when the campus was 
still split between two high 
schools, while busily await- 
ing th^jympletionoftheper- 
manen^T^ampus 

The principals of the two 
establishments greeted the 
second year by saying. I 
know continuing your educa- 
tion in a high school setting 
Is not as satisfactory as if 
you were in your fine new 
campus now under construc- 
tion Education is. however, 
what you make out of it; 
and I know that the oppor- 
tunities availabe at Har- 
per will more than offset 
the temporary inconveni- 
ence of the make- shift facil- 
ities." and "this dual use 
of our school is bound to 
create problems throughout 
the year Already you are 
familiar with the traffic 
and parking problems We dew 
solicit your cooperation in 
abiding by the rules that 



are set forth by the joint 
administratiores" 

An interesting fact of that 
year's enrollment was the 
small amount of sopho- 
mores The students that 
were attending numbered 
3.800, 1.222 were fresh- 
men and only 682 soph- 
omores At that lime the 
prospectus enrollment for 
the next year was nearly 
5.000 students They were 
terribly anxious for the 
new campus to be complet- 
ed 

An amusing interludethat 
occurred then, that has-been 
missed here for years, was 
the production of an under- 
ground newspaper The 
headline on that story was 
Our Competition Whose 
Worry?' The Harbinger re- 



not only involve writing 
news and features stories. 
As editor you must be- 
come acquainted with the 
field of journalism Stu- 
dents atte noting theEcletic 
Irregular are totally un- 
acquainted with this field 
to our knowledge The pro- 
posed publication would be 
an amateur attempt The 
publication must also face 
a responsibility with the 
statements that it prints con • 
ceming an individual's rep- 
utation" The only other stu- 
dent publication that treats 
our present student body 
Is the journalism depart- 
ment "Voice"; which cer- 
tainly could not be called a 
squawk boK' or a 'rag'. 
Next week the series will 
include a number at inter- 



f^^^li '*^ ^'"'*^'" ^«*y °' "'^*^ ''■°'" ^ '"culty con 
ts solid existence Work- cerning their impressions of 
ing on a newspaper does Harper's growing years 



top 
new 



Boy Crew Manager 

Leading Chicago Paper 
willing to pay 
commission for 
subscribers. 

If you want big money 
and have ability to organize 
this is for you Must have 
car 

Call. 312-392-1580 or 
815-385-1070. and ask fori 
Mr Skinner 




COLLEGE 
VISIT A TION 
DAY Nov, 15 
Warn - 3pm 



Moji J^.2!^ ^'"^ ''"• •'^ W year old 
HoHaiMH Jew»l«rs policy o« r.ium.ng your 

moo«y tf you'r* not Mti»fi«d 

•tpecially our exciting n*w heart sh«p«, 
Afvd t^e large selection of beautiful 
new settings that yoo li f.nd at 
Hollands Jewelers today. 



% 



llolbuMiN •Jewelers 



ilAl^Cli:iV$:§313ll;U§ 



0««nt««fl Cv«r0*««A t^tam i.0t0\,IU 



ttia 




«PKRT TYPING: lerm paper. n- 
|x>rt. manuscript. the»i«. IHM Kx 
ecutivc tviKwrilrr. carbon ribbon. 
Kant, reanonnble. Ilckup and 
delivery H.14-fM4l 



l<liir)< S7 C he\> "I."!©" Sta. UaRon 
reur guarlrr panels have no rust. 
I>erent body for rncT or custom 
H3{KI.(MI ( all fa^mM. 



r 



I9B.^. PONTUt CATAI I.VA 

2 KcKjr Ka^iback Model. Auto- 
matic Air - Tower .Steeriiw • 
r<j*ir Hralics. Will r>CKOtiale price 
( all .1.<SS- 4244. 



DocRe l/2lon Pickup Truck li.>dy 
and tires. .S2(>0(K) (all Michael 
Brown. Ki7 Utan 



WAVTED: Krnder<< and front hood 
from a "61 66 nv Beetle. Must 
be In usable condition with some 
mounlin« hardware. Call 2.53- 
693.'} or ask for T. KOA.\ in 
the Harbintrer office. 



Irbh Setter Pupplw.-AKC. horn- 

oct II si:2.5 .r<t».ni.33. 



1967 Triumoh Spitfire .sew paint 
IVofessionally 1,'bli Kng. 2 new tires 
extra (all 2ii.'>.6744. 



NowK 

Yoi doi't hove to go dowRtowii 

for Piizo io fho Poo 

Go To - 

YE OLD TOWN INN 

I« W BUSSE AVENUE Mount Prospect. Ill,„o,s 

I t Blorh Xorth of RL U 1 /t Bte^fc w>.. of at 83 



Am lookinx for a Mobile CB radio 
We will negotiate price, flease con 
tact DouK. 392-3749. 



1300 A l.'iOOccVVVhi-performanre 

pari*. ( arb.. mani/old, IIDKS, 
dtst.. rtc.. Call 381-6229 after 
6:00 ask ♦or Larry. - 



Cirry Outs 



PIZZA 



lor sale 2 VU <in<>w tires. Brand 
new (Joodyear Suburbanites. List 
price .^42.00. will sell brjjh for 
S40.00. One lire is mounted on 
wheel. ( all lion at 8l.'>-64li-26N2. 



IVr«onal 

( ongratulations to 1 rank 

KaJhy. The Harbinicer Mlaff. 



and 



USE HARBINGER CLASSIFIEDS 



in rtta 0««p Pan 
I *tm kind ymi m ot with o Knil* and Fer4 

' Brift Iter 

I NS IT PJtCJttfS 



392 3750 





Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



November 13. 1972 



November 13, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



CCCCCOUIPUTi 



1 1 1 1 I I 

inn 



The College Center Program »oard has fallen under some 
criticism lately as being "unresponsive" to student opinions 
and ideas. Upon investigation of the Board's activities, these 
charges can be proven totally untrue. 

Since the beginning of the year, the Program Board has 
sponsored eight coffeehouses, three dances, two concerts, 
five political speakers, and three special interest activities. 

The Third Cubicle Coffeehouse, initiated last spring, pro- 
vides entertainment in the cafeteria once a week. Folk singers 
and rock groups play here during the lunch hour. Featured 
are professionals and" amateurs alike. 

The first dance in September was a "Rock 'n Roll Re- 
vival" with Gary US Bonds and the Taxi, and The Crys- 
tals. "Juneau" played at the Homecoming Dance. The most 
recent dance featured two groups, "Conquerer Worm" and 
"Leviathan." 

Mason Profflt kicked off the series of concerts planned by 
the Board. In October, "Two Generations of Brubeck" 
presented a Jan trio, and ensemble, and a rock group in 
one night of entertainment. 

The Program Board has also featured four political sem- 
inars in the College Center Lounge. Governor Ogilvie, Dan 
Walker, Senator Charles Percy, and Attorney General Wil- 
liam Scott have all spoken here. In addition. Bernard Carey 
has visited the campus. 

Last Semptember, "Put Wheels on Your Feet," a cycling 

■egtinar. was held for three days. "The Great Comix Con- 

"■plracy" was on campus in October. Also in September was 

a Voter's Registration Demonstration sponsored by the 

Board. 

"Unresponsive to students ideas and opinions"? With 
•uch a wide range and variety of programs? 

The College Center Program Board is entirely student run. 
The type of programs presented are the responsibility of 
the student body. Positions are open on all committees of 
the Board-Dance, Lectures and Films, and Concerts. Al- 
though the first semester activities have already be«n sched- 
uled, students ideas arc always welcome. If Harper's 
programs don't have what you want, contact Mike Free- 
man. Program Board President. In the Student Activities of- 
fice. 





An open letter to the entire 
student government 

The following are four vi- 
tal and Important state- wide 
Issues that peruin to Com- 
munity Colleges, niiaccs Is 
working very actively on 
these issues. We are a state 
wide organization at Com- 
munity College students, but 
we cannot have any voice 
in the state If we dont rep- 
resent most of the commun- 
ity colleges. It is essential 
that the college support us 
so that we can have your 
support in solving these 
problems. 

Illiaccs has a completely 
new Executive Board and 
we have revamped our alms 
to better facilitate you Along 
with this letter Is a list of 
general alms of Illiaccs. 
If you have any suggestions 
of other things that we can 
do to help your college;please 
write and tell us immediate- 
ly. Send In your dues so that 
you can receive these bene- 
fits and help us and your- 
selves with these problems 
that need immediate atten- 
tion. 

1 Property tax reform - 
No property tax increase as 
of the end of this year un- 
less it is approved by the 
voters. These funds will go 
to primary and secondary 



educations Illiaccs has one 
month to testify in front of 
the legislative committee 
against this ux reform A 
special session has t)een 
called on November 13 to 
draft a bill on this subject. 

2. The Director of the 
Bureau of the Budget stated 
that If present policy is con- 
tinued, all state schools in- 
cluding community colleges 
will be paying a tuition equal 
to \0(H of their education- 
al operating costs by 1980 
or sooner. 

3. The Chandler Report 
(a law), states that I S S C 
funds will be Increased In 
order to help other lower 
community colleges, but at 
the same time ralslnc^ui- 
tlon (going in a circl<0 

4 Getting legislation 

passed to get students on all 
school boards, which will 
include community college 
boards Illiaccs is work- 
ing in conjunction with the 
Association of Illinois Stu- 
dent Govemment.s, the Il- 
linois Association of Stu- 
dent Councils, ai»d the Of- 
fice of the Superintendent 
of Public Instruction in an 
effort to achieve this goal. 

Yours truly, 
Andy Se Idler 
President of Illiaccs 



NoaH,are 
gou surs 
ue want* 
tMO oC 

eveevthmg? 



Mexi heard 



uitti, Gortrr. 

Uaaaid TWOqr 




Okay... 

Tvoo mal« 

conttentmd 

adults. 



ChecW. 





Dear Students. 

This inviution is for an- 
one who is on campus as a 
student full-time or part- 
time It is possible to ar- 
range for an evening meet- 
ing for the night-time stu- 
dents 

The first meeting of the 
welfare committee will be 
Thursday. November 16. at 
1200 noon in Room A335 
which Is next to the Stu- 
dent Activities Office A .336 

Already the welfare com- 
mittee has started on two 
projects - the traffic sit- 
uation and artistic murals 
for the Student Union Part 
of the job of the welfare com- 
mittee is to read the sug- 
gestions placed in the sug- 
gestion bOK presently in the 
library. F Bldg 

If you are Interested In 



joining the welfare commit- 
tee, please come to the init- 
ial meeting as we have to 
move rapidly or the 
semtster will be over. If 
it is impossible to come 
to the meeting, but you are 
still Interested, drop your 
name and telephone numt)er 
off at the Student Activities 
Office, drop it in the sug- 
gestion box in the library, 
or see me In the billiard 
area. 3rd floor A Bldg 

These will t)e posted In 
each classroom on campus. 
every available posting 
board and each appropriate 
mall box I hope to see 
a highly active committee 
which will get things done 
and be informative at the 
r.ame time. Signed 

John Kurz, 
Student Senator 



HARPER SPEECH TEAM IM BUTLER U. TOURNEY 



by Sally A Lelghton 
Activities Editor 

The Harper College 
Speech Team perticlpated 
In the Butler University 
Tournament on October 27 
and 28 The team, with 
four members taking part, 
paced fifth Harper com- 
peted against one other jun- 
ior college and 16 four- 
year institutions, each with 
about 15 students partlcl 
pating 

In the field of Oral In- 
terpretation of Prose. Eve 
LeMay placed second in the 
tournament. Eve read from 
Ray Bradbury's "All Sum- 
mer and a Day. " 

Gloria Koslowski placed 
third in Oral Interpretation 
Composition She presented 
a composition on War using 
James Thurber's The Last 
Flavor" and John Denver s 
"The Box, " tied together 
by a Revolutionary War song 
called, "Mama. Look 

Sharp." 

Also contributing to Team 
Points were Paul Root in 
Oral Interpretation of Dra- 



ma, and Sue La Dore in 
Oratory 



Winter 
Safety 

In addition to the many 
suggestions you have re- 
ceived concerning vehicular 
safety during the winter 
months, we have a few addi- 
tional suggestions which 
might assist you 

1) The Public Safety Dept. 
provides a motorist assist 
service for all persons 
whose vehicles will not 
start. For those with for- 
elgn~cars. It is suggested 
that the instruction book be 
placed In the vehicle, sothat 
proper procedures can l)e 
used In sta.rting the, vetiLcle> 

2) When you need assist- 
ance come to Bldg. B. A 
car from the Public Safety 
Dept wll 1 be dispatched as 
soon as possible to assist 
you. 

3) Before leavipg the. 
parking area insure that 
your windows are clear 
of ice and snow 

4) Remember - turn 
your lights off. so you may 
never need our assistance. 

(From page 3) 

garten. Mager explained 
However, he added that 
the schools are more fail- 
ure -oriented 

While technical director 
of a company involved with 
proplem solving and indus- 
trial design In France, 
Mager and his suff were 
Instrumental in the develop- 
ment of solutions to training 
problems in sbc countries 

Mager believes that the 
educational system In 
America is better than it 
was 10. 20 or 30 years 
ago "New procedures are 
now being used which bene- 
fit the student, he said 
And he added that this is 
more important than the 
acquisition of status type 
things' for the schools 




Editor -in Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Christi Gresey 
Dave Tobin 

Greg Fife 
Sally Lelghton 



Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevant 



The HAFUIIN'GKK is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, it5 administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica - 
-tion_schedule. call or write Christi Gresey, Har- 
binger Business Office 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds . Palatine. Illinois. 60067 Phone num- 
ber 359-4200, ext 272 and 460 



Lancaster Piano Recital Noip«r /H*sk Pr«f. Mvmed Sfofe 



Harper College music in- 
structor Emanuel L. Lan- 
caster will present a piano 
recital with an all -romantic 
program on November 15. 

The performance, one in 
a series of faculty recitals, 
will take place in Room E 
106 at 8 p m There is no 
admission charge. 

Lancaster, a Hoffman Es- 
tate resident, will Include In 
his program character pie- 
ces by Schumann. Liszt and 
Brahms as well as works 
by Schubert and Chopin 

A graduate of Murray State 
University and the Univer- 
sity of Illinois. Lancaster 
has studied ^nim whh Joei 
Shapiro and Dean Sanders 
and piano pedagogy with 
James Lyke and Lawrence 
Rast He has recently done 
additional graduate work at 
Florida State University and 
Northern Illinois University 

Support 

Student 

Activities 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 



Lancaster, a class piano 
specialist, coordinates ac- 
tivities in the piano depart- 
ment in addition to his teach- 
ing duties He is active in 
class piano materials dev- 
elopment as well as in per- 
forming. 



Dr George P Makas, 
Harper Cbllege music pro- 
fessor, has been named an 
examiner for the Illinois Of- 
fice of Education for vlslu- 
tion programs to elemen- 
tary and secondary schools. 

Last WednesoBv and 
Thursday (Nov 8-9) Dr. 



Makas visited and evalu- 
ated the music program at 
Wauconda High School 

The evaluations are made 
on the criteria developed 
by music specialists of 



the Office of Education. 

Dr. Makas is also direc- 
tor of the Harper Com- 
munity Orchestra, which 
performed last Monday. 
Nov 6 



Coed 

Live on campus or off campus 

Liberal -arts 

New curriculum 

Individualized learning 

• Personalized counseling 

• Student research at Argonne 
National Laboratory 

• Student -faculty ratio 10 to 1 

• Pre-med 

• Pre-law 

• Business economics 

• Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary., 

For information sand Ihis to 

Director of Admissions, 
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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



Hawks Tie 1, Win 1 



Novemb«r 13, 1972 



The Harper football team 
didn't fare too well in their 
last two games. The Hawks 
lost one and tied one. to 
give them a record of 3-3- 
2, with one game remaining 
to be played. The game will 
be played at 2:00 this after- 
noon on the Western Illinois 
University campus in Ma- 
comb, against Western's 
Jayvee Unit 

On November 4. Harper 
traveled to Nomi, Michigan 
to njeet Oakland College 
The Hawks came home with 
a disappointing 14 - 14 tie with 
Oakland 

Harper moved out in front 
early in the first quarter. 
Hawk fullback Ken Memken 
capped a big scoring drive 
with a six- yard touchdown 
run. Curt Horstman s extra 
point kick was perfect and 
the Hawks had an early 7-0 
lead. 

The Harper defense 
shut-out Oakland in the 
second half and the cffeise 
mounted a few scoring 
threats, scoring on one The 
Hawks put together another 
long scoring drive, with 
quarterback Ken Leonard 
sneaking over from the five 
yard line for the score The 



kick by Horstman was 
good and Harper had to set- 
tle for a 14-14 tie with Oak^^ 
land 

On October 28 the Hawks 
battled Triton College at 
East Leyden High School, 
the Warriors home field. 
Triton opened up the 
scoring in the first quarter 
on the somewhat muddy fie Id 
Al Curry scored the touch- 
down on a eight-yard run. 
the extra point kick was good 
and Triton held a 7-0 ad- 
vantage at the end of the 
first quarter 

At the end of the third 

quarter the Warriors held 

a commanding lead of 20-0 

The first Hawk score 

went 51 yards in only three 

plays Memken rushed eight 

yards to the Warrior 43 . split 

end Rob Kruse caught a 22- 

yard pass from Leonard 

down to the 21, and on the 
next play Leonard hit tight 
end Kevin Sullivan with a 
touchdown pass. 

Harper drove 77 yards for 
their second score 
The Hawks failed on the extra 
point once again and lost to 
the top junior college team 
in the state 



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Harper College's Cross 
Country team wrapped up 
their successful season last 
Saturday at the national fin- 
als in Pensacola. Florida, 
where Mike De La Bruere, 
Ton Hankel and Bill Bates 
represented Harper. 

The Hawks ended the year 
with a perfect 9-0 overall 
dual mark, and they won the 
Skyway Conference Cham- 
pionship on November 3 at 
Niles West High School. Har- 
per finished first with 97- 
record and 30 points, way 
ahead of second place Tri- 
ton, who totaled 63. Oakton 
finished third (79), Lake 
County was fourth (105). 
Waubonsee took fifth (127). 
Elgin captured sixth (129). 
Mayfair was seventh (156) 
•ad McHenry was eighth with 
no points. 



De La Bruere of Harper 
was the individual cham- 
pion, touring the four mile 
course in 20 is l Hankel 
placed third in 20 40, Bates 
was sixth at 20:57, John 
20 59, Larry Cyrier was 
43lh at 22 05. Tom Klin- 
ker was J 7th in 22 34. 
and Brian Riemann placed 
34th at 25:17. 

It was probably our best 
effort of the year," stated 
Harper coach Bob Nolan, it 
minutes and were only 41 
seconds apart. 

De La Bruere's time 
teammate Bates in an earlier 
dual meet, this season 

Mike (De La Bruerp)ran 
a very strong and aggres 
sive race and his time was 
outstanding, he's worked 
hard all year." 



On October 2« Harper 
competed in the Region IV 
meet at Springfield, Illinois 
The Hawks took third place 
with 105 points, Lincoln Land 
won the Region IV with S7 
points Parkland pldceds«'r 
ond (91). Wright was fourth 
(ll«) and Sauk Valley round 
ed out the top five ( 1 17) 

Harper had their first 
three runners in top li 
and were only 12 seconds 
apart Hankel paced the 
Hawks with a sixth place 
finish in 22 16, De La 
Bruere was eighth in22:- 
21. EJates captured 11th 
place at 22 28. Geary was 
2Hth in 23 19 and Cyrier 
finished 58th in 24 .16 
The individual cham 
pion was Frank Flores of 
Parkland in 21 :i3 




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vol.6, no. 9 



William rainey harper college — palatine illinois 



november 20. 1972 




A solitary workman fixes leaky roof over 
lecture hall E-106 (Photo by Tom New- 
house) 

Faculty Senate 
Denied Seat On Board 



by Linda Westerfeld 
Managing Editor 

"Actually, it is a good 
Board, but I feel they are 
Just mis^ided on this 
point." stated Tom McCabe. 
presidertt of Harper s Fac- 
ulty-Senate McCabe pre- 
sented his feelings in an in- 
terview after the November 
9 Board of Trustees meet- 
ing, where they rejected his 
bid for a s«it on the Board, 
in an advisory capacity 

Faculty -Senate is the 
elected voice of the Facul- 
ty. It reflects not only Fac- 
ulty welfare concerns, but 
academic concerns as well 
It Is necessary in higher 
education because an aca- 
demic (>erson has got to have 
a channel to express him- 
self that cannot be influenced 
by administrative pres- 
sures According to Mc- 
Cabe. It is really an in- 
tregal part of higher educa- 
tion Unlike other em- 
ployees, the Faculty, by the 
very nature of their work, 
have got to be in a posi- 
tion to Influence the direc- 
tion of the instutution they 
serve " 

As president of Faculty- 
Sonate (FS). McCabe has 
sought official recognition 
for FS and a position on the 
hoard so as to be able to 
ropresrnt the faculty posi- 
tion on matters before them 
Wp ff'rl it will liclp the 
coiniininication b»'fAieh. the 
Hoard and the Faculty Us - 
uall>, in the past wt- have 
Kone thraigh the adminis- 
tration, but we ha\-e not found 



it effective enough Up 'til 
now the Board has heard on- 
ly one side of the issue " 
McCabe presented his 
arguments at the meeting, 
stating that he is seeking 
a position co-equal to tli»t 
of the vice-president - - Dr 
Guerin A Fischer. William 
J Mann, and Dr Clarence 
H Schauer. who serve in 
an advisory capacity 

i feel it is a step in 
the right direction towards 
improving relations andthat 
it is a reasonable request 
It has improved somewhat. 
I don t understand why the 
Board took the position they 
did 

When asked what their 
next step would be. he ex- 
plained that he would re 
port back to FS and ask 
them for guidance 

I feel that the lioard 
circumvented the issue and 
they neVer did say yes or 
no We are entitled to the 
courtesy of a response It 
is a possibility that we will 
ask the Board to recon 
sider." 

The possibility of the 
FS giving their support 
to either the American Assn 
of liiiversity Professors 
the National Ec^ucational 
Assn. or the American 
Federation of I'lachers. was 
brought up by McCabe at 
the meeting Tlie Senate has 
been approached by these 
groups 'o join 

If we joih an outside 
organization, the first thing 
they will ask for i.s a ( on 

^um to pane 6) 



Repairs End Leaky Roofs; 
Construction On Schedule 



by Bob Parks 
News Staff 

In regards to all the men 
you have seen on the roof- 
tops of Harper buildings 
lately, leaky roofs and poor 
heating should not be much 
of a problem for students this 
year 

New campus construction 
Is on schedule, and if the con- 
tractor continues at the 
present rate they should 
finish slightly ahead of 
schedule They did run 
across some soft earth, but 
completion is expected for 
spring, and the new parking 
lots should be ready for use 
next fair 

Regarding the installation 
of a traffic light at the Al- 
gonquin Road entrance. Mr 
Donald Misic, Director of 
Business Services told us 
that with the construction to 
widen Algonquin Road was 
on schedule and that Har- 
per CoIlegB was paying the 
cost to insull the electrical 
conduit in the roadbed so 
that a light may be installed 
in the near future much more 
cheaply and more conven- 
iently The department of 
roads said that at the pres- 
ent the light does not fit 
into their budget However 
Mr Misic believes that 
having the conduit installed 
at our expense should help 
us get a foot into their door 




An atypical "hardhat at work. 



Future Split Campus Explored 



by Dave Tobin 
News Editor 




Foundation of new music 
wing taking shape. 

Next Issue 
Dec 11 

Due to Vacation 



The Harper College Trus- 
tees, on November 9. 
approved a long range plan 
ning document which sets 
the community college on a 
course to build a second 
campus and increase the 
accountability of the college 
and its operations and man 
agement 

A second campus with 
facilities to handle 6.000 
FTE (full time equivalent) 
students was recommended 
in the document for the col- 
lege to keep step with in- 
creased enrollments pro- 
jected Projections for 1980 
show more students than the 
current site can handle 
even after all phases of 
constructior are complete 
The FTE. being the Full 
Time Equivalen* enrollment 
of 7.702 this year s above 
the projected amount pro- 
posed in the master plan 
It has been projected by 1980 
that Harper would have at 
least 10.701, and 15.0,56 
by 1990 Reports from the 
citizens committee that re- 
viewed this report last 
spring said that these pro 
jections were tqoconserva- 
tive 

Two alternatives for ex- 
panding the present campus., 
oi building ' more 

buildings than originally 
planned or making Harper 
operational 24 hours a da\ 
would present many prob- 



lems to both students and 
faculty The main argument 
is that who would you get to 
come to a 3 am lecture '' 
Not many students or facu) - 
ty would show up 

There have been various 
recommendations to expend 
the district to Include Adlai 
E Stevenson High School, 
Dist 125 and Glenbrook High 
School. Dist 225 These 
two districts would offer 
Harper College better site 
potential plus opportunities 
for expanded curricula r ven- 
tures, especially in the 
health related areas 

The long range report 
shcK^'s that the community 
feels that Harper should 
not expand its district un- 
less it is to the district s 
basic advantage Enlarging 
Harpers border may create 
a higher tax base, but po- 
tential financial advantage 
depends not only on tax 
base, but also on the per- 
centage of papulation that 
would attend and charge 
back revenue that annexa- 
tion would destroy Present- 
ly there is 'existing legisla- 
tion which may force non- 
union college areas Into ex- 
isting districts. 

As of August 1972. there 
were 100 acre sites avail- 
able, and the best estimate 
of— the price was $15,000 
per acre There is a chance 
that land could be purchas- 
ed on a five year contract 
Our present campus now 
encloses 200 acres 



V 



' 4 



r 



V. 



^ 



PaO« 2 



THE HARBINGER 



November 20,1972 



November 20, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Senate Proceedings Since Elections Listed 



by Sally A Leighton 
Activities Editor 

Since the famous Student 
Senate Elections scandal, 
there has been little public- 
ity given the Senate (SSHC) 
However, the SSHC has ac- 
complished many tasks at its 
regular meetings. 

At the Oct 31 meeting, 
the SSHC tentatively re- 
cognized the newly - formed 
Chess Club, Sociology Club, 
and Students International 
Meditational Society Club. 
These clubs will be for- 
mally recognized as Har- 
per organizations upon sub- 
mission and approval of a 
club constitution. 

The SSHC also voted to 
send three Senators , three 



Ihrpw HhtBry 



students, and an advisor 
to the Model Security Coun- 
cil conference in Pittsburgh. 
The idea behind the Council 
is to form delegations of 
three people per country 
Simulations dealing with 
pertinent issues are relat- 
ed to different countries. 
The countries, in turn, hold 
mock conferences based 
on the simulations. The 
conference will be held at 
EHiquesne University 

Dr Guerin Fischer, Vice- 
President of Student Af- 
fairs, was present at the 
Oct 31 meeting to ex- 
plain the idea of a college 
senate. He said that if the 
idea were to go into effect, 
the Student Senate and the 
Student Affairs staff would 
dissolve into one Senate 



The Senate also voted to 
accept the Leadership 
Workshop crffered by the 
National Training Labora- 
tory. The idea of these 
workshops is similar to that 
of the leadership seminars 
held last year for members 
of all Harper clubs and or- 
ganizations The NTL work- 
shops will be held on three 
Saturdays, starting on Dec. 
9, from 8:30 to 4 pm 

Student Senator Steve 
Masler proposed an SSHC 
by-law stating that the Stu- 
dent Senate have the author- 
ity or final approval of stu- 
dents for institutional com- 
mittees. As the procedure 
stands presently, the Vice- 
President of Student Affairs 
has final approval of student 



Teachers View Harper 




Mrs Callin 

by Robert Guttke 

With the last installment 
of this series I mentioned 
that Harper Year Two, had 
started With the coming of 
the second year there were 
many additions to the fac- 
ulty staff. Two of which 1 
had the pleasure of inter- 
viewing. Mrs. Callin and 
Mrs. Buss; active instruc- 
tors in the communica- 
tions department 

Pauline Buss and Diane 
Callin of English 101 and 
102 fame, represent Har- 
per's challenging years. 



When asked why they chose 
to begin teaching at a col- 
lege that still lay in the 
shadows of infancy and was 
only active at night in the 
physical surroundsin of two 
high schools: Mrs. Callin 
answered. "'One enioyed 
coming to build, to offer 
a new philosophy." 

Harbinger What was 
your reactions to the "un- 
campus" situation? 

CALLIN You make the 
best of what you can. It's 
up to the faculty to set the 
campus atmosphere in the 
classroom 

BUSS: We had nothing we 
could call our own. in those 
day the 'Harper High " at- 




Mrs. Buss 




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titude raged. It is gone now. 

HARBINGER: What was 
the reaction when you final- 
ly moved into the present 
campus? 

BUSS: I remember the 
first day. no rugs, hardly 
any furniture; we had classes 
down in the basement of F 
building, nothing but a wide 
room with puddles of water. 
But it was ours. 

CALLIN Yet everything 
ran smoothly, no problems 
It was like the excitement 
answered. "One enjoyed 
coming to build, to offer 
a new philosophy." 

Harbinger: What 
your reactions to the 
campus " situation? 

CALLIN: You make the 
best of what you can It's 
up to the faculty to set the 
campus atmosphere in the 
classroom. 

BUSS: We had nothing we 
could call our own; in those 
day the 'Harper High " at 
titude raged It is gone now 

HARBINGER What was 
the reaction when you final - 

(Turn to paue 5) 



was 

un- 



Qllasdifirds 



For Sale '64 Rambler 990. 
snow tires included. Runs 
well For $300 00 or will 
negotiate price Call 529- 
0949 after I p.m. 

For Sale: Double bed. book- 
case head board. 2 year 
old. Also three olive -green 
vinal swival chairs and one 
vinal white chair Phone 
894-4970. 

Wanted Room and board 
and $25 a week in exchange 
for babysitting and house- 
work for mother doing grad- 
uate work evenings. Can 
we help each other get thr- 
ough school? Call Carol 
Haack 392-7104. 



appointments. A committee 
of Student Senators will pre- 
sent the idea toDr Fischer. 

At two recent meetings, 
the Student Senate approved 
students to sit on sever- 
al institutional committees. 
Senators and students will 
serve on these committees 
based on their interest and 
ability to serve on them 
welK -An appeal was made 
by the Sente for any students 
who wished to serve. 

Based on the response, 
the following students were 
approved for committees: 

Student Conduct Commit- 
tee - - John Fink and Scott 




Registration 
Information 

SECOND SEMESTER: 
PLAN OR PERISH 

The Harper counseling staff 
las posted schedules forad- 
vranced academic advising 
for|«^ng semester. 

The schedules, along with 
registration times (termin- 
al dates), will be found hang- 
ing on bulletin boards and 
near all counselor offices 
(note photograph) 

It is important that students 
who expect to be in attend- 
ance second semester refer 
to this booklet of informa- 
tion 



Mariash. 

Curriculum Committee - - 
Jim Kurz and Barb Mc- 
Coy 

Student Publications - - 
Christ! Gresey and Mike 
Krulick 

Counseling Advisory -- 
Nancy Van Reit and George 
Meshes. 

Student Welfare - - Nancy 
Van Reit and George Meshes 

Student's Achievement 
Recognition Program - - 
Cindy Miller 

Intercollegiate and Intra- 
mural Athletics - - George 
Meshes and Mark Ishikawa 

Admissions - - Joan Bart - 
ling 

Long Rand Planning 
Dave Steffens and Fred 
Waters. 

Environment. Health, and 
Safety Committee - - Kev- 
in Shell 

Instructional Services -- 
students still needed. 

The SSHC Welfare Com- 
mittee invites any interested 
students to work on the first 
project of the year. Can- 
vasses will be hung in the 
College Center Lounge, and 
large murals are to be 
painted on them Any stu- 
dents who want to partici- 
pate contact John Kurz. Wel- 
fare Committee chairman 



Ski Club 
Bake Sale 

by Yvonne Tagge 

Harper College's Spread 
Easgle Ski Club will spon 
sor a bake sale on Mon- 
day, November 20 from 9:00 
am til 3:00 pm in thestu 
dem lounge Cupcakes, 
brownies and cookies will 
be the main course on the 
menu 

Ski Club's newly elected 
presided . Eva Woulf. hopes 
to have many such activities 
during the upcoming school 
year For those interested 
in joining the club either 
contact your nearest peer 
counselor or stop by the 
Student Activities Office. A 
331. 




Page 3 



MCI IVI I IE£ 



by Linda Westerfeld 
Managing Editor 

There's no reason why 
anyone should be staying 
home with nothing to do. 
The entertainment scene in 
and around Chicago is wide 
and varied. 

The brilliance at Neil Si- 
mon appears in two forms 
His "Sweet Charity." which 
opened last Tuesday, will 
continue to delight audiences 
till November 26 at the Mill 
Run Theater in Niles Juliet 
Prowse glides through with 
ease in the title role she 
has appeared in in Las Veg- 
as and in summer stock 
Just after 'Charity ' 
closes.Simon's most recent 
Broadway hit "The Pris- 
oner of Second Avenue " 
opens November 29 at the 
Blackstone Theater. This 
gray comedy ' deals with 
a 50 year -old man plagued 
by the rot of urban life- 
a victim of thin walls and 
defective plumbing, cast out 
on the streets by an econ- 



omic recession, stripped of 
all his possessions except 
a black issue of Time He 
is a man having a nervous 
breakdown amid the break- 
down of the city It doesn't 
sound like a comedy, but ac- 
cording to the critics and 
audiences of New York, it 
is Don't miss seeing the 
lighter side of urban life 

If plays are of more In- 
terest to you. there are 
more than enough to choose 
from The Arlington Park 
Theater as usual, is bring- 
ing some of the best in 
entertainment to the subur 
ban areas. Joseph Cam- 
panella and Margaret Phil- 
lips are now appearing In 
the Victorian thriller "An- 
gel Street " 

This is almost your last 
chance to see that fantas- 
tic, long running Status Quo 
Vadis which begins its 24th 
week at the Ivahoe Thea- 
ter It will run through De- 
cember 3. 

Starting Its ninth week at 
the Country Club Theater in 



1 



Mount Prospect is the in-, 
triguing historical play 
"The Lion in Winter " Come 
and see what happens to the 
private lives of King Henry 
II and his queen, Eleanor 
of Aquitaine, In each other's 
struggle to retain power 
over England It is a deep- 
ly fascinating play about his- 
tory It certainly makes it 
more enjoyable than the 
history books do 

If you're looking for a 
livelier medium for en- 
tertainment, catch thesoul- 
jazz-gospel musical "Don t 
Bother Me I Cant Cope" 
now playing at the Happy 
Medium Theater This sa- 
tirical musical is beginning 
its seventh week 

Should you have different 
Interests, three dance troupe 
are appearing in Chicago 
from three different sec- 
tions of the world Coming 
November 26 is the richly 
colorful and dazzling dance 
company of Mexico, the 
National Dances de Mexi- 
co "Folklorlco " at Orches- 



tra Hall 

Coming to us from the 
Near East Is the Darpana 
Dance Company of India 
featuring the legendary 
dancer Mrlnalina Sarabbai 
at the Auditorium Theater 
Sunday, November 26. With 
her will be 25 ritual dancers 
and musicians 

For those who have no 
interest in musicals, plays 
or dancers, or just want a 
change, there are plenty of 
sports activities to see and 
participate in in the Chi- 
cago area 

The Roller Derby comes to 
the Amphitheater December 
6 Watch men and women 
race around the track as 
they floor their opponents 
so their jammers can score 
points If you'd rather skate 
instead, visit the Palladium 



in Glenview 
in Palatine 

Appearing 
Amphitheater 



or the Orbit 



on Ice at 

will be 



the 
the 



Notiomri Shakespean Co. of Harper Dec I 



by Sally A Leighton 
Activities Editor 

On Friday. Dec 1. The Na- 
tional Shakespeare Company 
will present A Midsummer 
Night s Dream " The pro 
duction will uke place In 
the College Center Lounge at 
8 pm 

"A Midsummer Night's 
Dream ' occurs, notat mid- 
summer, but around May 
Day The play is a love 
story. It revolves around 
the wedding of Theseus and 
Hippolyta and the romances 
of Lysander. Demetrius. 
Hermia. and Helena 

Shakespeare provides a 
meaning and a significance 
deeper than mere entertain- 
ment The play Is filled with 
commentary on life and live, 
and Skakespeare treats the 
whimsical and irresponsible 
aspects of love, the mid 
summer madness that has 
no explanation except the 
whims of men and women 
Shakespeare does not con- 
template these moods in 
any spirit of criticism or 



reproof love can make men 
and women do many foolish 
things, but the author and 
his audience laugh gaily at 
such folly and accept it as 
the norm of life 

Tickets for the perform- 



ance may be obtained at the 
Student Actltivles office 
Students, faculty and staff 
are admitted free with a Har- 
per ID Public admission is 
$1 50 for adults , and 75 
cents for students. 



Chicago Cougars Three 
games scheduled for the Chi - 
ca^ area are on Decem- 
ber 1-2 against Los An- 
geles. December 8 agaimt 
Minnesou and December 
9 aflpinst Quebec 

If you haven't gotten ac- 
quainted with all of Chi 
cago's offerings yet. there's 
no reason now not to with 
this list of activities, so 
enjoy, enjoy. 



Contributions 

Wanted For 

'Point Of View' 

by Amy Claussen 
Activities Staff 

A literary and visual arts 
magazine published by the 
students at Harper College 
called "Point of View " Is 
looking for contributions in 
all fields art work, poetry, 
short stories and photo- 
graphy Joseph Sternberg, 
an English Professor, is en- 
couraging all students to 
contribute to the magazine 
because without student 
support, the magazine will 
not be published . 

The first issue will con- 
sist of 16 pages and will 
be out hopefully the first 
week in January. A second 
issue will be out at the end 
of the spring semester Six 
students from the Creative 
Writing course will select 
those entries which will be 
published. 

Please send all 
literary work to Mr. Stern- 
berg at the EngUsh depart 
ment office. F344b. and the 
Art and Photography work 
to Bill Foust in the Art 
department. C223 The dead- 
line for the Fall issue is 
November 20. and all work 
win be returned 




PERSPECTIVES 



The Rustics rehearse the tale of "Py- 
ramus and Thisby " in NSC's production of 
Shakespeare's A Midsummer Nights 

Dream " 



The Harper College Cen- 
ter Program Board has your 
money with which to spon- 
sor activities on campus 
These activities Include 
concerts, lectures, dances, 
films, coffeehouses, sem- 
inars, and many other things 
We are given a small por- 
tion of the $10 activity fee 
that you pay when you regis- 
ter 

The Board has a president, 
administrative assistant, 
four committee chairmen, 
and committee members. 
The committee members are 
the ones who have ultimate 
responsibility for selection 
and production. 




Concert and Lecture Com 
mittee is responsible for all 



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DECEMBER 3 DONMcCLEAN 

CALL WDAI FOR YOUR FREE 
WDAI LOVES YOU ' BUMPER STICKER 

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Guitars • Amplifiers 

Drums • Violins 

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concerts and lectures 
throughout the year 

Dance Committee plans all 
dances 

Film Committee plansall 
evening films. 

Special Events does 
everything In the afternoon 
and all other special activ- 
ities 

The Program Board Is 
always looking for student 
input and help Any stu- 
dent can come to the meet- 
ings at 12 00 on Wednes- 
day In room A335 

You can get information 
on any activigr on campus 
by l(M(iffg at your school 
calencfeir. the poster boards. 
Harbinger. WHCR. as well 
as coming up to the Student 
Activities Office. A336 We 
are looking forward to hear- 
ing from you. 

--Mike Freeman 

:':'X««'C'K*K'»!5!««K<»:-«c«<-M«i:.»c->»> 
SUPPORT 

STUOeNT ACnVITlB 
»fl«««'>4sx.:-:-:.:.:.:.x.x-:.:.:<.x<«<<.j.x-:.:.>»! 



STOMACHS! 



^^^^J 




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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



November 20, 1972 



November 20, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



ccccaxmvriivr 




Page 5 



Critical Blood Shortage Suggestions On How To Pork Objects 



Number of pints used in transfusions: 425 
"Number of pints of blood collected from donors: 390" 

-' zit. - - 

The above is a typical example of the daily blood 
count featured in Chicago newspapers. 

The blood problem has received considerable media 
coverage in the last two years. In short, here's the situa- 
tion: 

-America has chronic shortages of blood for transfusions, 
-much of the blood that is collected is wasted through 
hoarding behavior. 

-much of the blood actually used for transfusions (in 
Illinois, about 60''u) comes from paid donors. 
Blood from these donors turns out to be 10 times more 
likely to transmit hepatitis to the recipient, a statistic 
that forced a change in Illinois law so that "profession- 
aP' blood will be used only in the most extreme emer- 
gencies. Though a sound law, this law also severely lim- 
its 60"„ of the total blood supply. 

-because of the shortages, patients are required by many 
hospitals either fo find donors to replace blood they 
have received, or to face a stiff "penalty fee" for each 
pint of blood, the patient or his parents become respon- 
sible for repaying that pint with two - a 2 to 1 ratio that 
adds up fantastically when large amounts are used in a 
transfusion. 

-blood can be kept in cold storage a maximum of 21 
days from the date It was drawn, after which it is use- 
less as live blood and reduced lo pharmaceuticals. TTie 
three-week "live" deadline forces hospitals to seek a con- 
tinual supply. 

Several attempts are starting on campuses and in col- 
lege-related organizations lo meet the acute blood short- 
age. 

A program started at the I'niversity of Illinois ( Cham- 
paign/ I'rbana) stands as a good model for others to fol- 
low. In cooperation with the American Red Cross and a 
local Blood Bank, the Volunteer lUlnl Projects (VIP) 
is Instituting a program to get universlt>' students, facul- 
ty, and staff to donate a total of 500 pints per year. In 
return, the entire student body, faculty, and staff at U. of 
1. will be covered for any and all blood they or their 
Immediate families may need, anywhere In the United 
States or in Canada. 

If the plan works. It will be a demonstration that vol- 
unteer blood programs can and do work. 

In our opinion, such a program Is not only desirable 
but easily within reach of the Harper College community. 
Mike Krulik, Student Provost, Is making preliminary 
arrangements to have a similar program here. What Is 
needed Is a handful of people willing to donate enough 
time to make a blood program a reality. Perhaps the 
Student Senate, or the college Itself, could provide funds 
for a program. It would be money well spent. 

The only way a blood donation program can work 
is for all members of the college community to wake up 
to the problem and stand up to change it. 



► r# ? 'InstructwriS 
Oeenickel,dtfti« 

Deposit cotn 

SELECTOR button. 






■B-««eM) THe \ 

INSTBOCnONS, \N , , 

WeMAOMINeS 
CKPIICITUW 

PBOMtee TD , 

S>OOAOOtA_ 

poavooa 

COtN. 

THMUK." 



^manMcWflrfflJ 




-And at notime 
do wo hornarw 
expticittg 
promiM 
paa«<vitg. 




The winter season is here 
and many Harper students 
will be facing the old hassle 
of trying to get their cars 
started out in the vast waste- 
lands of Harper's parking 
lots Nothing Is more frus- 
trating than sitting in a car 
when it is ten degrees be- 
low zero, and suddenly be- 
coming aware that the vital 
functions of your body are 
rapidly slowing down There 
is something that you can 
do, however, to help prevent 
the possibility of suffering 
through this misery 

Always park your car so 
that the front end will be 
facing (as near as possible) 
the OPPOSITE direction that 
the wind is blowing from. 
A car that is parked facing 
downwind will retain its en- 
gine warmth two to three 
times longer than the car 
that is parked facing into 
the wind. When an engine 



cools off ' (especially in 
sub-zero weather) the oil 
in the engine gets thicker 
and all of the metal parts 
of the engine contract. This 
creates a greater than nor- 
mal amount of friction be- 
tween tlie internal moving 
parts. The result of this 
friction is that almost the 
entire electrical potential 
of the battery is diverted 
to "cranking" the start- 
er motor, leaving an in- 
sufficient amount of "juice" 
for the combustion process. 
If you "crank" your en- 
gine for a very long time 
under these conditions, you 
will soon be sitting in the 
cold. 

I can not guarantee that 
this parking method will 
work for everyone, but it 
has worked for me faithfully 
in the past, and best of all 
. it's free 

Ralph Bossert 



To Gort 

Dear Sir, 

As a member of the stu- 
dent body here at Harper, 
Ive read your paper for 
many years now and feel 
that I must now strike out 
in anger and rage at the 
discriminatory humor of 
last week's "Gort." I feel 
that there is nothing hum- 
orous about "a pair of male 
consenting adults." Fur- 
thermore, I feel that Gay 
Lib is nothing to joke about, 
because it is a serious mat- 
ter to all of us I've never 
se^n any discriminatory re- 
marks about the Gay Lib 
in the "Voice. " in fact. 1 
would say they are more 
sympathetic to our cause 
I would like to ask you now 
what Is supposed to be fun- 
ny about two lonely fellows 
getting together to make 
each other happy? I see noth- 
ing humorous in it. nor do 
I think it is funny for two 
girls to get together to con- 



CCCCCCOLUMM A\\\\\ 



by Dave Gordon 

Student Cfovemmentdfyou 
will excuse the misuse of 
the word) at Harper College 
is a farce. 

Many four-year institu- 
tions are encountering prob- 
lems with their student 
senate-type organizations. 
and when one stops to con- 
sider that Harper is, in 
fact, a two-year commuter 
school, it can't be too sur- 
prising to see how and why 
problems exist 

Without totally condemn- 
ing the idea of student af- 
fairs, and without pointing 
an accusing finger at any- 
one, student or faculty, I 
would like to call for the 
abolition of Harper's Stu- 
dent Senate. 

It isn't working; it hasn t 
been that effective in the 
past: and for it to continue 
any longer as it Is now 
organized (?) is a flagrant 
waste of time and money 

In place of a Student Sen- 
ate. I would like to see the 
establishment of an advisory 
Board made up of adminis- 
trative personnel, faculty, 
and students. TTie purpose of 
this Board would be to over- 
see certain committees, ap- 
pointed by them from a list 
of deserving candidates, and 
have the final say on all 
policies concerning student 
affairs. 

To keep this Board from 
being a whitewash against 
the student committees, it 
would consist of two admin- 
istrators, two faculty mem- 
bers, and four elected mem- 
bers of the student body 
Obviously, with a distribu- 



tion of numbers such as this 
nothing could be whitewash- 
ed or arbitrarily dealt with 

Using the basic idea of 
an Advisory Board set-up, 
a truly working, worthwhile 
student voice could enter 
into all phases of Harper's 
affairs A system of checks 
and balances would have to 
be Initiated and man>' things 
have to be considered, but as 
I suted earlier. Senate as 
it now exists is not work- 
ing effectively, and analter- 
natlve governing mechanism 
should be given a lot of 
thought. 



sole on^ another. If your 
mother was crying and your 
sister was trying to con- 
sole her. would you take 
one look at them and start 
laughing in their faces? 
I feel that that particular 
"Gort " was not only in 
poor taste but an insult to 
the student body I feel that 
you should publicly apolo- 
gize to the students here 
for running that article One 
should never condemn some- 
thing one has no knowledge 
of. therefore, I am extend 
ing this invitation to you 
to get together with me 
and get some first hand in- 
formation about it Maybe 
then you'll see that it is 
nothing to joke about 

Name withheld by request 




fn\y 







Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 

Eric Murgatroyd 
Dave Tobin 

Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty Advisor; .Mm Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. Ail opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. lt« administration, fapulty or student body 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Eric Murgatroyd Har- 
binger Business Office. 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds . Palatine. Illinois. 60diB7. Phone num- 
ber 359-4200. ext 272 and 460 



Josepti Campanella Starring 
At Arlington Park Tlieater 



by Sally A. Leighton 
Activities Editor 

"Angel Street. " playing 
at Arlington Park Theater, 
is an English mystery set 
in the 1880's. 

A three- act play, the plot 
centers around a British 
couple, the Manninghams It 
is apparent from the begin- 
ning that there is some- 
thing wrong in the house- 
hold; the atmosphere is both 
eerie and tense. 

Margaret Phillips gives an 
outstanding performance as 
Mrs. Manningham. who be- 
lieves she is going insane 
as did her mother before 
her. Mrs Phillips' nervous 



gestures arxi hysterical de- 
meanor magnificently por- 
trays a woman who thinks 
she is losing her mind. As 
important papers and jewel- 
ry have been disappearing 
and reappearing, her hus- 
band has her convinced that 
she is doing it unknowing- 
ly He tortures her mentally, 
and she is afraid when he 
leaves her alone as he does 
every night without fail. 

Joseph Campanella plays 
the role of the cruel hus- 
band Campanella is con- 
vincingly the villain who is 
seeking to get his wife out 
of the way permanently. His 
tall, gaunt figure Is strik- 
ingly apt for the part he 



Dr. Bettelheim Talks On Children 



by Sally A Leighton 
Activities Editor 

"Children copy everything 
their parents say arid do 
In dealing with children, this 
is the most important idea 
to remember," stated Dr. 
Bruno Bettelheim. profes- 
sor of Psychology and Psy- 
chiatry at the University of 
Chicago Dr Bettelheim was 
at the college recently to 
give a lecture on "The Dif- 
ficulties at Child- Raising 
Today " ' 

Dr. Benelheim. a not- 



ed expert in the field of 
child psychology, also does 
not believe that mandatory 
child- rearing courses for 
all prospective parents is 
the answer to raising a child 
correctly. He said that these 
courses teach Interesting 
facts, but it is what is done 
with these facts that is im- 
porum "After all. " he 
smiled, "priests have been 
preaching against sin for 
over 2.000 years, and sin 
Is still around" 

When asked about the 
right age to send children 
to nursery school. Dr Bet- 



Teachers View Harper 



(From page 2) 

ly moved into the present 
campus? 

BUSS I remember the 
first day. no rugs, hardly 
any furniture; we had classes 
down In the basement of F 
building, nothing but a wide 
room with puddles of water. 
But it was ours 

CALLIN: Yet everything 
ran smoothly, no problems 
It was like the excitement 
of moving into a new house, 
like an adventure 

HARBINGER: Did it take 
long to get accredited"* 

CALLIN No, I think it was 
only three years, a lot fast- 



er than some older commun- 
ity colleges took. 

HARBINGER Finally, 

how has the student chang- 
ed through the years? 

BUSS A lot dropped out 
that first semester, but when 
the campus developed so did 
a sense of belonging 

CALLIN The quality of the 
student has improved 

Harper has grown. the 
faculty has grown and the 
student has grown The col- 
lege is an exciting adven- 
ture, as Mrs. Callin put it. 
and is still awaiting its 
greater footsteps toward 
maturity 



ICE CREAM RtkRLOUR 
RESTAURANT 



is accepting applicationg 
for handsome, loyal, hard- 
working arxj brave young 
men Tor reasonable 
facsimile) 16 and over 
to work in our fun- 
filled establishment. 

mil N HIT rill) 

APPLY WEEKDAYS 3-6 RM. 

iNtffNM Id 



telhelm denied that there 
was a "right age" "There 
are many different influ- 
ences to consider." he 
claimed For some chil- 
dren, nursery school at a 
very early age is the best 
thing for him For oth- 
ers, it is bener to wait ' 

Dr. Bettelheim also said 
that he could not predict 
the Influence of Women's 
Liberation on the upbring- 
ing of children Some moth- 
ers will be able to handle 
a home and a Job without 
damaging either Others 
will not be able to deal with 
both a family and a career, 
and both will suffer, he said 

Dr Bettelheim is the Di- 
rector of the University 
of Chicago's Orthogenic 
school for emotionally dis- 
turbed children and the 
author of several books 
dealing with social psy- 
chology. 




IS COMING TO 

ARLINGTON 
HEIGHTS 

NorthPoint ^ 
Shopping Center 

RECORDS 

TAPES 

and 

TiCKETRON 

ELECTUOMIC BOX OfflCE 
CMICAOOtANOS CCWCf RT CENTER 




Helps Job Seekers 



plays His size itself over- 
comes his wife and makes 
her shrink before liiscruel- 

ty 

Also appearing in the pro- 
duction are Bob Thompson, 
who plays the kindly old 
Inspector Rough Fern Rog- 
ers, the housekeeper; and 
Rebecca Balding, as the 
impertinent young house- 
girl 

The truly fine perform- 
ances by the cast memt>ers 
make it impossible to do 
anything but highly recom- 
mend "Angel Street" to all 
lovers of British mystery 
Angel Street perform- 
ances are nightly except 
Mondays through Novem- 
ber 



Inevitable changes in life 
styles are creating searches 
for employment by two po- 
tential work forces, accord- 
ing to Dennis Brokke, coor- 
dinator for Harper College 
Community Counseling Cen- 
ter in Palatine. 

• Brokke says these groups 
Include persons who have 
lost jobs due to automation 
or change in the composi- 
tion of the labor force and 
women whose children are 
now in school. 

The counseling center can 
assist these persons in re- 
establishing a career direc- 
tion, Brokke explains 

"Professional counselors 
at the center are prepared 
to help individuals gain a 
better understanding of their 
aptitudes, abilities, inter 
ests and personality traits, ' 
he says 

Brokke describes the 
counseling program 

"After an initial inter- 
view, the counselor will help 
decide which of the batteries 
of tests available atthecen- 
ter would be appropriate 
for the individuals needs " 

Results of the test will 
be interpreted by the coun- 
selor and a summary re- 
port will be given to the job 
candidate as a t>asis for 
future action in his or her 
job search ■■ 

Brokke says that persons 
who have iost their Jobs 
might consider such ques- 
tions as these "Are you 
interested in insurance or 
real estate sales'* Have you 
ever considered operating 
your own franchised ham- 
burger shop"* Do you have 
the aptitude to train to be a 
refrigeration or air condi- 
tioning service representa- 
tive'' Do vou have the 



personality to enjoy work- 
ing with people?" 

Fees charged forthecen- 
ter counseling and test- 
ing will vary according to 
the extent of services de- 
sired by the individual. 

The center if located in 
room A347 in Building A 
at William Rainey Harper 
College. Algonquin and 
Roselle roads. Palatine 
60067 

More information about 
center services may be 
obtained by phoning 359- 
4200, extension 341 

Campus Safety 
Now Public Safety 

The Campus Safety De- 
partment is now in the pro- 
cess of changing their name 
to Department of Public 
Safety The reason behind 
this according to Safety 
Chief Joe Mandarino. is that 
they are not really a func- 
tioning security department 
in the sense that they per- 
form more public service 
than security functions 

Fifty percent of the time 
tlie campus safety depart- 
ment opens locked doors, 
directs traffic, and performs 
vehicle assistance, such as 
starting cars in the ccdd 
winter weather The other 
50 percent is spent patrol- 
ling the grounds to make 
sure the peace and security 
prevail at Harper. 

As a public safety de- 
partment they also work with 
the community in any way 
they can, helping out at 
school functions on cam- 
pus including football games 
and other sports events, and 
also by petrolling the area 
when guest speakers come to 
Harper 




Thank goodness some things 
never change. 

Qood things, like expressing 
your love with a diamond 

And good things, like the 62 year old 
Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 
money if you're not satisfied 

Lots of things have changed, too. For 

the better Like the newest cuts in diamonds, 

especially our exciting new heart shapes 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II find at 

Hollands Jewelers today. 



^^^ HOIK 



IIoIIiumIwS elmolers 



Oownteon CvcrgfMi Plui LMwXur* 



Weodfiaid 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



November 20, 1972 



November 20. 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Harper Students Assist In Election Coverage 



Election night took on an 
extra touch of drama for 14 
journalism students as they 
filled in as radio newsmen 
for FM station WYEN 

Working on the spot, the 
student reporters manned 
voting precincts, party head- 
quarters and the WYEN news 
desk. 

Their performance, ac- 
cording to WYEN News Di - 
rector JohnWatkins. "show- 
ed the utmost profession- 
alism. They really proved 
themselves." 

Still in its first year of 
operation, the Des Plaines 
radio station enlisted the 
students' help in order to 
report election results from 
a five- county area. Walk ins 
claims the station had the 
most in-depth coverage in 
the metropolitan Chicago 
area, providing results of 
both major and minor races 

Watkins. a Harper jour- 
nalism alunmus, said he 
hired the studem report- 
ers because he was im- 
pressed by their perform- 
ance in the college extern 
program which sends students 
to local news media for on- 
the-job experience. 

"We took a chance, but 
they really did a fantastic 
job." said Watkins 

The students reported for 
duty election night with a 
variety of classroom pre- 
paration ranging from two 
months to two years. 



Bd. Rejects FS 

(From pftKP 1) 

tractual agreement This> 
would take away flexibility 
from both sides 

This in effect would be 
joining a union, which in 
turn would settle any and 
all facuhy - administration 
disputes McCabe further 
explained that they would 
prefer to work things out 
themselves, instead of join- 
ing an association As of yet 
no further action has been 
taken 

As stated in an FS re- 
port, it has now more mem- 
bers, numerically and per- 
centage wise than ever be- 
fore; 80<J, of the total facul- 
ty, on a strictly voluntary 
basis. 

Functions of FS include 
making appointments for 
staff openings, curriculum 
changes, ^e. annual Facul- 
ty evaluation and salary 
negotiations, among others 
Past accomplishments of 
FS have been the estab- 
lishment of tenure policy, 
the development of a griev- 
ance procedure and a peer 
evaluation system, it has 
negotiated faculty raises 
for the past five years, and 
has initiated a blood bank 
to benefit every employee 
of the college and their 
families. 



Performing under real life 
pressure was a test for the 
students, and at times frus- 
trating, but they say they 
were glad to be "part of the 
action." 

Nervous with excitement, 
Maria Byl of Mount Pros- 
pect arrived early at the 
DuPage County Republican 
headquarters only to discov- 
er the paper ballots would- 
n't be tdlalled before 11 
p.m. 

"I was supposed to call 
in voting results every 15 
minutes beginning at 7 p.m." 
said Maria, "but all I could 
report was a dispute over 
electioneering restric- 

tions." 

The tables turned for 
Maria later in the evening 
as the candidates began to 
arrive to get the voting re- 
sults With the help of a 



deputy coroner she had 
befriended, Maria lined up 
the candidates for on -the - 
air interviews taped over 
the telephone. 

From the other end of the 
phone, Joe Rekasis of Pros- 
pect Heights fired questions 
at the candidates for one and 
a half minute broadcasts 

'We had to keep it short 
and sweet," said Joe, "so 
1 tried to stick to a basic 
list of questions." 

Admitting there were a 
few nervous moments, Joe 
said he goofed a couple of 
times, "but 1 covered it 
by waiting a few minutes 
and beginning the tape over 
again." 

For Frank Constatino of 
Arlington Heights. the 
toughest part of the candi- 
date interviews was recog- 
nizing the candidates "They 
just didn't look like their 



campaign pictures." 

Frank said he expected 
his beat, the McHenry Coun- 
ty seat, to be a "big place 
with thousands of people, but 
it was small and had only 
one phone. The other report- 
ers kept getting up tight be- 
cause 1 was on the phone 
all of the time." 

If Rita Haller of North- 
brook has a second chance 
at election coverage, she 
says she is going to try 
to take an adding machine 
"They weren't adding up the 
precinct results at the 
Northfield Township office, 
so I had to do it myself." 

Most of the students, how- 
ever, were able to get the 
voting results from com- 
puters As the results were 
called in to the news sta- 
tion, David Steffens of Ar- 
lington Heights tried to find 
a news angle to report 



over the air. 

"We looked for the number 
of split tickets or who the 
write - ins were," David 
said. "It was really hec- 
tic. As soon as we announc- 
ed a result we had to up- 
date it." 

The excitement of working 
against the clock is some- 
thing the college tries to 
give all of its journalism 
students throughout the 
two-year program. Accord- 
ing to Henry Roepken. col- 
lege journalism coordina- 
tor. 

"We want our students to 
learn about the real world," 
Roepken added, "and get 
away from the dreamy class- 
room atmosphere Exper- 
ience, such as the election 
coverage, gives them tech- 
nical kno«vledge and confi- 
dence." 




THERE . 

WEIGHTLESS. 

SYMPHONIES 

OF SOUND IN 

SILENCE. 

ALL COLOURS. 

MAN 

RETURNS . 

THE 

NEW WORLD. 




Pago 7 



Basketball Sihedah 



Hawks Caocfc Frediits Good Seosoa 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Probably the best over- 
all basketball team at Har- 
per in five years, accord- 
ing to new head coach Rog- 
er Bechtold. will uke the 
floor at Rolling Meadows 
High School tomorrou' night 
at 8:00pm. against Wright 
College in the first game pf 
the season for the Harper 
Hawks 

Last year was the first 
winning season ever for a 
Harper basketball team as 
the Hawks were 18- 11 How- 
ever, this year the Hawks 
have more depth Bechtold 
said his starting lineup 
will probably change 
throughout the season 

The Hawks have a lot of 
experience in tiieir start- 
ing five, with three return- 
ing starters They also have 
more height at the forward 
and center positions 

At the guard spots are 
Scott Feige and Steve Heldt 
Feige the playmaker averag- 
ed 14 points a game last 
season Heldt a freshman 
from Hersey High School is 
a very good outside shoot- 
er 

Terry Rohan at 6-4. and 
Don Spry at 6-6 are two 
returning lettermen. and 
are the two forwards Ro- 
han averaged 12 points per 
game last year and Spry 
was the squad's leading re- 
bounder at the center posi 
tion 

Bechtold is ver>' impres- 
sed with his 6-9 center Dave 



Schmitt, who prepped at 
Conant High School Schmitt 
came on strong at the end 
of his high school career 
and Bechtold said he is pick 
ing up where he left off 

"Dave still has to work 
on his quickness, which in 
turn will improve his de- 
fense." stated Bechtold 

Harper ha^ good bench 
strength at all positions 
Substituting a lot at center 
and forward will be Kevin 
Mullaney a 6-5 graduate 
of Notre Dame High School 
and Chuck Neary, a 6-6 
freshman. of Wauconda High 

Reserves at the guard pos- 
itions are. Bill Campbell 
from Forest View and Craig 
Weimer of Glenbrook South 
and two returning lettermen. 
Greg Reynolds and Don 
Lewan The two returners 
can also play forward 

Tm very optimistic about 
the coming season." com- 
mented Bechtold "We have 
progressed rapidly and our 
defense has looked better in 
each practice" 

Bechtold explained that 
the 2-1-2 offense that he 
will be using is shaping up 
each day and should be ready 
for tomorrow night's open- 
er 

Harper's head coach sees 
his team in a heated race 
with Triton for the Skyway 
Conference championship 
Bechtold said Elgin also 
looks like they could be a 
title contender this year 
Last year Harper finished 
in a tie for second with 
Waubonsee. and Triton won 
the conference. 




AQUARIUS 

DIVING 

SCHOOL 

394-2000 ext 2139 

ARLINGTON 
PARK TOWERS 



I 



I 



Before you buy 

AUTO INSURANCi 

Call 

495-0648 

Good Student Discount 

Sup«rior Rates for Faculty and Parents 

Motorcycles all cc's 

Save 2/3 on Life InsurarKe 

BRADLEY I>Sl RAXE AGEVCY 
The under 30 driver our specialty 



Intramural 

Winter 
Calendar 



DAY DATE 

Tues , Nov. 21 

Fri , Nov. 24 

Sat . Nov. 25 DuPage Tournament 



OPPONENT 
Wright 



MEN 



STARTING DATE 



Ice Hockey* 
Basketball 
Indoor Track 
Weight Lifting 



Dec 5 

Dec 5 

Dec 7 

Dec 14 . 



CO ED STARTING DATE 

Gymnastics Jan 2 

Volleyball . Jan 4 



WOMEN STARTING DATE 

TBA 

Jan 11 



Gymnastics* 
Basketball 
Badminton 



Fri . Dec 1 
Tues. Dec 5 
Sat.. Dec. 9 
Wed. Dec 13 
Fri . Dec. 15 
Sat.. Dec 23 
Thurs . Dec. 28 
Fri . Dec 29 
Tues.. Jan 3 
Sat.. Jan 6 
Thurs, Jan 11 
Sat . Jan 13 
Sat . Jan 20 
Thurs . Jan 25 
Sat . Jan 27 
Tues. Jan 30 
Sat . Feb 3 
Tues. Feb. 6 
Sat . Feb 10 
Tues. Feb 13 
Thurs , Feb 15 
Sat . Feb 17 



*Lake County 
Kennedy- King 
•Mayfair 
• McHenry 
* Elgin 
DePaul Frosh 

Highland Classic 

Kankakee 

•Triton 

*Waubonsee 

DuPage 

■Oakton 

Thornton 

'Lake County 

•Mayfair 

•McHenry 

•Elgin 

•Triton 

•Waubonsee 

•Oakton 

Joliet 



TIME LOCATION 

8.00 Home (R Mead.) 

6 00 DuPage 
7:30 Lake County 
8:00 Home (St Viator) 
7:30 Home (Palatine) 
7:30 McHenry 

7:30 Elgin 

7:30 Home (Schburg) 

Freeport 

7:30 Kankakee 

7:30 Home (Conant) 

7:30 Waubonsee 

7:30 DuPage 

7:30 Home (Schburg) 

7:30 Thornton 

7 30 Home (Fremd) 

7 30 Away (Luther N ) 

7 30 Home (Palatine) 

8 00 Home (For View) 
7 30 Triton 

NOO Home (Wheeling) 

HOO Oakton 

7:30 Home (Bar ton) 



RECREATIONAL DATE 

Bridge TBA 

Table Tennis TBA 

Bowling TBA 

•Extramural Competition 
(instruction and coaching 
to be provided) 



•Conference 



AHENTION STUDENTS! 



TBA 



To be announced 



Support 
Our Teams 



P»n lime lunch hour help 
11-2 Men - Fri. 



Apply in 



Higgini & Golf Kd. 
Schaumburg, fli. 



Cat^ 



iis n A t:ho-« 



ROAST lEEF 










um 



^2S-//a 




£^r 



BooQiGonovcao... 

\N££-KI^Y £V£/V/A/GS 71^£y^^^ 

t^A/^Sr M/9Ayn£L - POM€ /^i£>0 ^^^ ^^ 
AfU£>OY WATl^S' AVOWi.//^ \A/OC^ 
COfftCY S£(SAL T^£S O^Afi^^ 

A7/iD(y^^ •^^/k:r£^'Yf£A/^^iy^so^/^^f 



GOOD m\ ^ 

FINE 

tNTERTfll*ENT 






ro 



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^ 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



November 20, 1972 




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vol. 6, no. 10 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



decombor 11, 1972 



Over $1000 in Bad Checks 
Cashed in Bookstore 



by Dave Tobin 
News Editor 

Since last May, Campus 
Security has collected over 
$1,000 in bad checks either 
cashed or used to pay for 
something in the Harper 
College Bool(Store. Campus 
Security has also aided the 
bookstore in apprehending 
a>op-lifters Mr DanKling- 
enberg. Director of the 
campus Bookstore, stated 
that approximately $12,000 
to $15,000 worth of merchan- 



dise has been stolen since 
the opening of the store over 
five years ago Any per- 
son who is caught in the act 
of stealing will be turned 
over to Campus Security, 
whereby Campus Security 
in turn hands the case over 
to the Disciplinary Commit- 
tee. 

The action taken by the 
Disciplinary Committee af- 
ter reading the Campus Se- 
curity's General Case Re- 
port, is that the student will 
either consequently be drop- 



VD Treatment at No Cost 



Free, confidential treat- 
ment for venereal disease is 
available through the cam- 
pus Health Center. The 
Health Center refers per- 
sons who suspect they may 
have venereal disease to 
qualified physicians for 
diagnosis and treatment. 
These physicians are on a 



list of doctors who perform 
these services at no charge 
to the patient. 

Venereal disease, es- 
pecially gonorrhea, have 
reached what has been des- 
cribed as "epidemic pro- 
portions in the Chicago 
area. 



ped. receive an automatic 
Academic Suspension or 
be completely expelled 

With the case ol an out- 
sider on campus stealing an 
article from the bookstore, 
such as a high school stu- 
dent on visitation trips the 
bookstore has no authority 
to prosecute . but can hand the 
case over to Security. The 
only course open to Kling- 
enberg is to contact the 
person's parents and let 
them take a course of action 

With the situation of bad 
checks, the bookstore is al- 
ways turning in a list of 
names of individuals who 
for some reason or other, 
their checks did not go thru 
the bank. A few examples of 
these would be insufficient 
funds in which there would 
be no need for Campus Se- 
curity to prosecute But in 
the case of people whose 
checking accounts have been 

(Turn to page 10) 



L 




Look Inside For 


Holiday Entertainment Guide 


Employment 


. . . p.6-11 


Outlook 




. . . p.2 


^^^^ 


Mail 


^&Jm^ 


Order 


i^i^Sm 


Term 


4L]^^ ^^K%^B f -.-^^ 


Papers 


^#^^^^k^^^B^ ^^^^B^r^^^E^^^^^ 


. . . p.12 ^ 


J^fi^SH 






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i 




* 


J 



The VetA ne«d more toys like these for their Toyii for Totti 
drive. Please be generous and give any toys you don't need. 

Give Toys for Tots 



Needy- children have a 
chance for a merry Christ- 
mas thanks to the generosity 
of Harper students and the 
Veterans Club Toys for 
Tou drive. Today through 
Friday, the Vets, amply aid- 
ed by pretty "pixies . will 
collect new or used toys 
in good condition tntheStu- 
dent Center Lounge. 

Cash donations are also 
bein^ accepted through Pat - 

BrwhsHrmt Merptr 



ty Schneider intheinforma 
tion (rfflce. across from the 
bookstore. 

Donations will bedistrib- 
uted at Palatines Little 
City. Lutherbrook Child 
dren's Center in Addis ion. 
Maryville Academy and the 
Wheeling Township Public 
Center 

Make this Christmas a 
happy one for a child Give 
a toy for a tot. 



Barrington Wants 
Horper Interaction 



by Jeanette Hassil 
News Staff 

At a recent meeting of 
Harrington residents with a 
representative of Harper 
College, an effort was made 



Jointer Safety 

Reminders 

With large amounts of 
snow expected this winter, 
the Department of Public 
Safety needs cooperation 
from Harper motorists to 
keep traffic flowing smooth- 
ly 

Public Safety reminds 
drivers that fire lanes must ' 
be kept clear - at least 
24 feet wide, and an access 
lane and driveways must 
be open for snow removal 
equipment to operate 

It was also requested 
that drivers do not block 
another car in a parking 
space, and above all. in ice 
and snow, drive carefully. 

Public Safety chief Joe 
Mandarino also hc^es to 
broadcast over WHCR an- 
noucements regarding cur- 
rent snow problems. 



to increase interaction be- 
tween Harper and the Har- 
rington community. 

Present at the meeting 
were Ms Maryann Miller. 
Director of Community De- 
velopment for Harper. Ralph 
Oehler. Barrington Area 
Development Council 

(BADC), Donald Klein. Bar 
rington Area Council of Gov- 
ernments (BACOG); Ms 
Ruth Moor. BADC. Ms Card 
Beese. Barrington Chamber 
of Commerce; Ms Eliza- 
beth Bresnahan. League of 
Women Voters; and Wil- 
liam Miller. Citizens for 
Conservation 

The meeting was an at- 
tempt to draw the College 
into closer relations with the 
community It was decided 
that those present should 
return to their respective 
organizations to find out 
in what ways Harper can 
aid them In addition to this 
clarification of commun- 
ity n#eds, it was also deem- 
ed necessary that Harper 
catalogue its resources 
before any action begin 

When asked whether or 

not Barrington was the on- 

(Tum to page 5) 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



December 11. 1972 



December 11, 1972 



V 



THE HARBINGER 



Financing Available For Many Students 



Fred Vaisvil and his col- 
leagues have been untangling 
red tape this fall for about 
one -third of Harper Col- 
lege's 11,000 students. 

Last year one -fourth of 
the student body received 
assistance from Vaisvil's 
placenient and student aids 
office with grants, loans, 
scholarships and employ- 
ment. (Grants need not be 
repaid. Loans have repay- 
ment provisions which can 
cancel part or all of re- 
payment in some cases.) 

"No student should be 
reluctant to apply for ad- 
mission to Harper College 
because of a lack of funds," 
Vaisvil stated 

Major sources for fi- 
nancial aid are federal and 
state programs. Vaisvil 
finds that he needs to follow 
the progress of continually 
changing laws concerning 
educational benefits so that 
his office will have the lat- 
est Information for stu- 
dents. 

Here are some of the 
changes in educational bene- 
fits under the federal High- 
er Education Bill of 1972: 

Half-time students may 
receive t)enefits under all 
federal programs. Former- 
ly, only full-time students 
were eligible 

Benefit requiren>ents 

were changed under the 
National Direct Student 
Loan (formerly National De- . 
fense St.udent Loan) pro- 
gram, as at July 1, 1972. 
A yearly loan limit is re- 
placed by a $2,500 aggre- 
gate during the first two 
years, and $5,000 aggre- 
gate for pre -baccalaureate 
students. The 10 per cent 
general teaching cancella- 
tion was dropped 

A 100 percent cancella- 
tion is new possible after 
five years d teaching pu- 
pils who are handicapped 
either economically, men- 



tally, emotionally, or physi- 
cally: students may also 
cancel loans by teaching 
Head Start program and 
serving in the military ser- 
vice. 

The Educational Oppor- 
tunity Grant program will 
be called the Supplemental 
Opportunity Grant begin- 
ning July 1, 1973 when the 
yearly limit will be $1,- 
500, with the four year max- 
imum remaining at $4,- 
000. 

Implementation of a new 
program, the Basic Oppor- 
tunity Grant, is expected by 
July 1, 1973. Funds under 
this grant would be avail- 
able to all students, not just 
those of exceptional need 
Such grants can not exceed 
50 per cent of the actual 
cost of attendance, and could 
not be more than $1 ,400 per 
student per year, minus the 
student's expected family 
contribution These figures 
are dependent on full fund- 
ing of the program, which 
will not begin until present 
student aid programs reach 
a minimum appropriation 
level each y«ir 

If full funding is not reach- 
ed, grants would be lessen- 
ed proportionately. One ex- 
ception is the veterans' 
portion of the program, 
which has already beensup- 
plled with $25 million 

Changes to be effective 
July 1. 1973. in the College 
Work -Study program in- 
clude preference to be giv- 
en students having "greatest 
financial need" rather than 
to students from low in- 
come families Half-time 
studeitts will be eligible and 
a 15 hour weekly work lim- 
itation will be eliminated 

Monthly payments for stu- 
dent veterans have been 
increased through the GI 
Bill There are 562 vet- 
erans at Harper College 
this fall who are receiv- 



Employmenl to Rise 



Predicts More Jobs for Grads 



East Lansing. Mich. (I. P.) 
-Things are locking up for 
Job -hunting college grad- 
uates says John D Shingle - 
ton. placement director at 
Michigan State University. 
"This coming year." he 
predicts, "will be the best 
In at least three years for 
college graduates" 

His confidence, he said, 
is based on a number of 
factors: 

-Employers are coming 
out from under the bud- 
get crunch. 

-The profit picture will 
promote expansion. 
-Mobility of employees 
will reintroduce itself 
into the market. 
-Optimism will prevail 
Shingleton added that al- 
though the business cycle 



is rebounding, there has 
been a lag in employment 
activity "The economic 
slip bottomed out around 
May or June. " he said, "and 
it will take three to six 
months before employment 
activity catches up" This is 
to be expected, he pointed 
out , 

"When a business cycle 
starts to turn upward." he 
said, "employment activity 
for college graduates lags 
because among other things, 
employers have been used 
to getting by on a lean diet, 
and this time around, unlike 
the short-lived upturn of 
the late 60s, employers won t 
fully commit themselves 
until they are sure this one 
is for real." 



ing educational benefits 
through various programs 

Grants and loans are al- 
so available to students in 
the Criminal Justice (Law 
Enforcement) program and 
associate degree nursing 
program. 

State scholarships are 
available to veterans and 
other students. 

The state scholarship pro- 
gram gives recognition to 
high school seniors who 
possess superior academic 
potential, based on ACT 
test scores and high school 
records. Financial awards 
are available for winners 
who have financial need. 

Federally insured guar- 



anteed loans now have a 
top figure of $2,500 a year 
instead of $1,500 

Monetary awards are 
available through the state, 
for which financial need is 
the primary eligibility re- 
quirement. Assistance is 
provided for physically 
handicapped students 

Nearly 50 community or- 
ganizations and businesses 
have shown their concern 
for Harper students through 
scholarships grants and 
loans. Some donors specify 
requirements for scholar- 
ship candidacy, while others 
request that Harper offici- 
als select a student most 
deserving of the gift. 




Joseph Mandarino 



Hhi^s IIL CfM^i 5fl/ffr Ofwp 



Harper's Chief of Public 
Safety. Mr Joseph Mandar- 
ino. was recently elected 
President of the Illinois 
Association of College and 
University Security Direc- 
tors This is an organiza- 
tion to assist in develop- 
ing and promoting profes- 
sional interests between 
and among their respective 
institutions At the present 
there are 43 paid members, 
however, this number is in- 
creasing each month. 

The Association was 
formed on the basic prin- 
ciples of exchange of infor- 
mation on items of interests 
to Its members 

One of the goals of Mr 
Mandarino is txTgain state- 
wide recognition for the 



association By accomplish- 
ing this. Mr. Mandarino feels 
that the lACUSD can make 
recommendations to various 
statewide agencies- pertain- 
ing to relevant matters ef- 
fecting College and Uni- 
\ersity Security Police De- 
r>artments 

The President of the 
lACUSD can serve for 
two, one- year terms The 
officers for this years As- 
sociation are: 

J.D. Mandarino, Presi- 
dent - Harper College; Don 
Fralm. Vice President - Il- 
linois Central College; Jim 
Ness, Secretary- Treasurer 
-Triton College; James 
Pfelffer, Member at Large - 
College of Optometry; Ro- 
bert Gigle. Member at Large 
- Oakton College. 



Expect Low Draft Call 



Most men with lottery 
numbers up to 70, eligible 
for next year's draft pool, 
have been given induction 
exams, but few. if any. are 
expected to be drafted, Se- 
lective Service Officials 
said. 

Originally, the order went 
out last July 28 to give exams 
to those with numbers 
through 75 who did not hold 
exemptions or deferments, 
but this will be cut soon to 



No. 70, the officials said 

The tests were ordered so 
long in advance, it was ex- 
plained, to have men ready 
to be drafted in January, if 
necessary 

Outgoing Defense Secre- 
tary Melvin Laird has said 
every effort will be made to 
minimize draft calls, if not 
avoid them, between Jami- 
ary and July, 1973, when the 
current induction authority 
expires. 



Another source of help 
is Harper Co liege The board 
of trustees authorizes tui- 
tion scholarships each year 
for one graduate of every 
high school within the col- 
lege district. These schol- 
arships are awarded on 
the basis of scholarship 
and leadership. 

Harper College also of- 
fers short term student 
loans, on- campus employ- 
ment, work -travel scholar- 
ships, and student awards 

Additional information 
may be obtained at the 
Office of Placement and 
Student Aids at 359-4200, 
extension 247. Or veter- 
ans may contact student - 
veterans who man Har- 
per's Office of Veteran 
Affairs at extension 254 



Job Training 
Urged for Vets 

Springfield, 111 -Newly ap- 
proved increases in the edu- 
cational stipends available 
for veterans heighten the 
need for employers to pro- 
vide authorized job training 
programs 

Colleges, universities and 
job training programs for 
veterans must be authoriz- 
ed by the State Approving 
Agency for Veterans' Edu- 
cation-a section of the Of- 
fice of the Superintendent 
of Public Instruction 

Most Illinois schools al- 
ready have such approval 
But Sam Eubanks. director 
of the veterans' unit, said 
that while thousands of un- 
ion and business training 
programs have won such 
approval there is a great 
need for employers to take 
a more active interest in 
recruiting returning veter- 
ans 

"Illinois must play a 
greater role. "Superinten- 
dent Michael J Bakalissaid 
"in the nationwide effort to 
reach our returning veler 
ans All of us- in government 
and in the private sector 
-must lielp in providing 
every opportunity for these 
men" 

The new monthly training 
allowances available to eli 
gible veterans participating 
iaan apprenticeship or other 
on-the-job training program 
are: 

First 6 months. $160 (no 
dependents); $179 (one de 
pendent); $196 (two or more 
dependents), second 6 
months. $120. $139. S15b. 
third 6 months $80. $99. 
$116. fourth and any sue 
ceeding 6-month periods 

$40. $59. $76 

For information or an ap- 
plication for approval of a 
training program contact the 
State Approving Agency for 
Veterans Education. 316 S 
2nd St . Springfield. Ill . 
62706 or telephone 217 
525-7837. 




Pege 3 



\^ 



Royko - 'Chicago Is 
The Best Newspaper Town' 



Capping by candlelight, graduates of (he nursing program 
take (he vows of their profession. 

Students Receive Caps 
In Candlelight Service 



On November 17the fourth 
class of the Practical Nurs- 
ing Program received their 
caps in a candlelight cere- 
mony. According to Mrs 
Mary Lou Flanigan. Prac- 
tical Nursing Coordinator. 
"We feel the i^udents were 
ready for their caps and 
that they earned them ' 

Since the beginning of the 
program, some teaching 
methods have been chang- 
ed to better prepare them 
for their jobs The program 
has been changed over from 
a lecture type course to 
'that of an audio -tutorial sys- 
tems 

This system employs 
slides, film strips, games, 
practical application of 
skills on miniature beds 
and the actual use of equip- 
ment later on. Each stu- 
dent is relatively free to 
work at her own pace, but 
within a certain time limit 



When the student feels she 
has successfully completed 
the work, she will take a 
post -test Upon passing with 
at least a 75-IOO<( score, 
the student can pass on to (he 
next unit. 

Mrs. Flanigan feels. "The 
students can learn better 
with this method. They can 
see what they have to do 
and it reinforce^i (he infor- 
mation (hey have learned." 

Af(er compledng (his 
work, the studem will work 
a( a clinical area. \%hich is 
ac(ually working in either 
St. Alexian Brothers Hospi- 
tal or St. Joseph's Home. 

Upon graduadon in 

Augusi. where (hey will re- 
ceive their pins and dip- 
lomas, the new graduates 
will be able (o work inei(h- 
er a hospital or nursing 
home. 

Up (o now (he Pracdcal 
Nursing Program hasgrad- 
ua(ed 83 people. 



By Carolyn Gorr 

Daily News columnist 
Mike Royko told the Mass 
Communications class that 
if he didn t work in Chicago 
he would "prefer Key West, 
Florida But there's nothing 
worth writing about down 
there." 

Royko reels Chicago is the 
best newspaper town There 
is more competition among 
the newsmen and the news- 
papers "You have to hustle 
to come up with informa- 
tion.' Royko commented, 
"and competition is im- 
portant. A one newspaper 
town is all sewn up." 

Royko wrote a weely poll - 
tical column about Chicago 
and Springfield when he l)e- 
gan his duties with the Daily 
News. He asked for a daily 
column and when the News 



had a need for a strong 
local political columnist they 
gave the assignment to him. 
"1 was 30 when I started 
my column. " said Royko. 
"Today, young reporters get 
a chance to do more and 
interesting things, sooner 
than when 1 started." 

The biggest problem in 
writing a five day a week 
column is, "Ideas, " said 
Royko. 

"For the first four years 
of my column I had no help 
Now I hi re one reporter from 
City News Bureau One who 
has had a year of exper- 
ience. He or she works for 
me for a year or two, then 
goes on to reporting for the 
Daily News," Royko explain- 
ed 

"Yes, " there have been 
columns he wishes he hadn't 



no." he feels 

a bodyguard. 

"who'd want 




Display Talent 



Decorating the cafeteria, this sculpture in ice was displayed 
las( Wednesday. 



written, and 
no need for 
then adding, 
my body? " 

When asked if there were 
any newsmen he particular- 
ly respected. Royko said. 
"Len O'Connor is good." 

Newsweek magazine has 
asked Royko to be a guest 
columnist for their new ser- 
ies. "My Turn " There will 
be about 30 or 40 people 
doing the column, so he will 
only be responsible for one 
column a year Royko com- 
mented. "Newsweek will 
have to give me the ideas " 

Royko did his own re- 
search when writing his rec- 
ent best selling book, 
"Boss." He began as apoli- 
tical reporter when Daley 
came into office, so he had 
a stockpile of information 
gathered through the years. 
He did some interviewins. 

"I knew by this time Daley 
wouldnt give me an inter- 
view. Royko commented. 
However, he did have a 
"lengthy " interview with Al- 
dernuin Keane, a close friend 
of Mayor Daley "s 

When asked what he would 
like to do. Royko was quick 
to say. '"Sail on a big yacht 
with three blondes and a case 
of champafme '" 

When the question was 
clarified, "what would you 
like to do. buy a daily or 
weekly newspaper?" Royko 
replied. Id like to run a 
big city newspaper, but they 
haven't asked me yet. 




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Williamsburg. Va (IP )- 
Students use a variety of 
highly personal approaches 
to study, believes a profes- 
sor at the College of Wil- 
liam and Mary When I 
began research on the learn 
ing process. 1 ihotjght I 
might discover a magic 
learning formula, but so 
far there is no process to 
replace studying. ' saysDr 
Peter Oenks. psychologist 

Derks began his initial 
research in 1968 under 
an Office of Education grant 
Since then, he has maintain- 
ed iiis research interest in 
the use of study time and 
has observe j^e methods 
of study used by small groups 
of College students. Person- 
al feelings and emotions 
determine the images and 
mnemonic devices which 
aid in recalling informa- 
tion, he observes Person- 
al images are best be- 
cause they are mpre emo- 
tional than those the ex- 
perimenter supplies. 
Derks added 

He found that when stu- 



dents were allowed to use 
any method of learningdur- 
ing their study time, they 
clung to role learning 
rather than invent associ- 
ative aids such as mnem- 
onic devices, stories, or 
sentences He believes that 
rote learning was sufficient 
in this instance because the 
leariTing tasks were very 
short He plans to under- 
take a studyof longer learn- 
ing tasks which he believes 
will necessitate the use of 
mnemonic processes or 
imagery- 

Derks last summer com- 
pleted a study ot word and 
object repetition with a 
group of .17 students in 
his Introductory Psycholo- 
gy class Showing words or 
objects repeatedly help- 
ed the learners, he discov- 
ered, but alternating a word 
with an object that repre- 
sents it was of no addition- 
al help 

He has also studied the 
overt and covert rehear- 
sal of words by students. 

(Turn to page li) 



\_ 



/^ 



'I 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



CCCCGOUnVTiiiV, 



IIIINPUTiiVi 



• I 



Before We Forget 

What can one say about Christmas? 

Well, we could simply wish you a Merry Christmas and 
leave it at that. But with all that the holiday entails, and all 
that could be said, it seems inadequate to simply wish 
a Merry Christmas. 

We could wish you a "relevant" Christmas, and scream 
in agony over the fact that while the white middlelcass en- 
joys its festivities, people are going hungry, there is war 
on some pooints of the globe, and anything else to try and 
make you feel guilty enough to spend the holidays in sacl(- 
cloth. There's been a trend among college papers 

to do just that. Fortunately, it is dying 

Or, we could play it safe and leti it go with "Season's 
Greetings" so as not to offend anyone. That's a copout 
worse than "Merry Christmas " 

Sentimentality is always fun Whey not describe a scene 
of children shreiking with joy as they discover what Santa 
brought them, and the whole family sitting down to a feast, 
that make you all sticky and gooey and runny inside But 
children are more likely to ask, "Is that all? and when 
the family is ready for dinner. Uncle Jack, who nobody in- 
vited but is there anyway, is already blitzed. 

Well, if we're gcdng to squelch Christmas, why not go all 
they way with it? Jack Frost roasting on an open fire! Bah 
Humbug! That doesn't make it, either. 

How about a humorous approach? Yes, ^^ntaClaus, there is 
a Virginia, right between North Carolina and Maryland. 
Hah Hah 

The problem is. Christmas means so many things to so 
many people. And they've all been beaten to death by better 
writers. 

What we hope is that you'll strat thinking about what 
Christmas means to you. While you're doing it, contemplate 
the words "lobe, " "peace," and "brotherhood." 

Oh yes One more thing Before we forget. 

"A child is born ..." 



Answers Objection To 'Gort' 



Dear "Name Withheld by 
Request": 

In regards to your re- 
marks about the last ap- 
pearance of "Gort". Iwould 
like to enlighten you on a 
few points that you seem, 
by my standards, t6 be mis- 
guided on. First, the pur- 
pose of "Gort" as a comic 
strip is to. I'm sure, hu- 
mor certain ideas of so- 
ciety and life in general 
and it is not meant to of- 
fend anyone personally. 
This is what you seem to 
have taken it as. 

You also had the nerve 
to include the Harper stu- 
dent body to support your- 
self, which means that you 
included me in supporting 
your ideas about relation- 
ships between people I find 
it most saddening that per- 
sons with your ideas con- 



cerning relationships be- 
tween people still persist. 
I'm sorry to disappoint you 
but I do not agree with your 
idea that there is nothing 
funny about "two lonely fel- 
lows getting together to 
make 
In fact 



female - male re lati ons hi p 
where at least something 
can be accomplished?! 

Another point that you 
made which disturbed me 
was that the HARBINGER 



ought to apologize to the 
each other harpipv' student body Is the person 
I find it exceecun^s^ who wrote the comic strip 



ly funny that you presented 
many fallicies in your re- 
marks to the HARBING- 
ER What, for instance, do 
you mean by happy? Do you 
mean enK)tionalIy. sexually, 
or otherwise? It is appar- 
ent that you cannot make 
the distinctions between 
friendships and relation- 
ships Would i be wrong 
in assuming that the 'Gay 



not entitled to his opin- 
ion, too? Even if it is pub 
lie! I think that if you real 
ly wanted to object to 
"Gort " you should have 
done so privately instead 
of wasting space in our pa- 
per I do agree wjth you in 
one point, though. Itoowould 
have had my "name with- 
held by request ' if I had 
written such nonsense 
about such a trivial mat 



Lib" movement promotes 

relationships between males? ter as that of a mere com 

The fact that they do re- ic strip 



pulses 
pened 



me. 
to 



What 
the 



ever 
good 



hap- 
old 



Sincerely. 
Greg Rausch 



Mgt $f Vhw ffccflb Arfhfs 



Frieiis if Israel 



CCCCCCOUIMM A^VVn 



Dear Editor: 

Due to the amount of work 
submitted, and to the unus- 
ual reduction in the size 
of the magazine, many works 
of exceptional quality were 
not selected for inclusion 
in point of View magazine 
The entire Visuals Selection 
Committee Would like to 



thank those students who 
submitted their work for 
the winter issue and encour- 
age you to submit for the 
forthcoming full -size spring 
issue. 

(signed) 

T. Cuikota 

Chairman of the Visual 

Selection Committee 



by Dave Gordon 

It's that fun time of the 
year again folks' 

Bright lights turn our 
normally dull, drab streets 
into adolescent paradises of 
adventure and temporarily 
deny our muggers, rapists, 
and other street -oriented 
criminals a place in which 
to practice their respective 
trades. 

Happy, smiling faces, for- 
tified by a little holiday 
cheer (90 proof) rip you off 
In a little less severe man- 
ner than is usual 

Skid -row winos don their 
funny red suits to match 



their funny red noses and in 
two or three weeks of "char- 
itable usefulness" try to 
make amends for their 
"evil, wandering ways." 

People who never con- 
tribute time, energy, or 
money to anything but their 
own gratification allow us 
to behold their spiritual 
(or financial?) wealth by 
decorating their lawns and 
houses with seasonal greet- 
ings and good will 

Businesses and manu- 
facturers offer us Holiday 
Specials by raising their 
already high prices or by 
offering us inferior mer- 
chandise at special (?) hoi - 






OKAW.|UtTCaf 

MMrRC 
V'OOlN'wrTM 
MfVeOCMtff 



"Hitr* wer» no 
fock* on the 
^irwplacc.so I 
triad to (md 
•oma artxtnd 
cave* 




th'same nu' 
caught LA«T 
««ar «tju«t 
about th' 
same timaf.' 



't uoo /v 
tuti/ I 



here \ 




Whet's th' 



Ae <r4ellasl can 
figure, oCPicer, 
he1» a chronic 
SOCKFUeAK.'' 




iday savings. 

Crowds of people fill our 
stores, and in the true sense 
of brotherhood, they kick, 
bite. gouge, shove, and 
generally act like animals 
to insure their right to a 
certain piece of over-pric- 
ed junk for Aunt Martha's 
or Uncle Willie's present. 

Our children, showing the 
true worth of their up- 
bringing (or up -dragging, as 
the case may be) demand 
(and usually get) anything 
and everything they see on 
a shelf, in a book, and on 
television. Then about two 
weeks after the y receive 
their much wanted treas- 
ures, mother starts picking 
up the remnants of what was 
once G.I. Joe. Chatty Cathy, 
or her child. 

With all of these wonder- 
ful and fun things that we 
associated with Christmas, 
it is extremely hard to 
understand why we even 
bother to call thi.s winter 
season Holiday CHRISTmas 
anymore. 

The very idea of ChHst. 
the birth of the Christian 
Messiah, has all but vanish- 
ed from our holiday ac- 
tivities. Looking at almost 
any advertising layout we 
can see that the Christ has 
been literally taken out of 
X-mas. 

Call it pangs of consci- 
ence or call it a strong case 
of hypocrisy. I say let's 
put the word Christ, and the 
idea behind that word, back 
into Christmas. Forget^ the 



over • played liturgical 
Christ. The Christ I'm re- 
ferring to is the man that 
'^as murdered for preaching 
peace and love, brotherhood 
and understanding, in a time 
filled with unrest and hate, 
prejudice and fear. 

Our time Is not really 
so unlike His was. Maybe 
we could use a good, old- 
fashioned Christmas this 
year. 



Dear Students. 

I am forming a club to 
bring about awareness with- 
in the community of the Jew- 
ish point of view on social. 
religious and political prob 
lems facing Jews and Is 
rael today. 

I am seeking any student. 
or faculty member, who has 
a conscience; who was sick- 
ened by the Munich mur- 
ders . who would like to see 
peace between all peoples 
and all nations: who feels 
that brotherhood is the only 
way to earthly coexistence 

Anyone who would be in- 
terested in forming The 
Friends of Israel Club at 
Harper College, please call 
Marty Matin at 251-9176. or 
Liz Blake. Counselor in the 
Communications Division. 
Extension #281 Siaiom 

Thank you 



/ 



/ 




Editor in -Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Eric Murgatroyd 
Dave Tobin 

Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevant 
thf" 



The HARBII>'GER-48 thf student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weeklv 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns 
those of the writer, and are not 
college, Ito administration. 



or m 

necessarily those 

faculty or student 



are 
of the 
body 



fiZ "^°^'P«"°" o" advertising, rates and publica 

hinLfn l'^^' ""^l °'" *''*^« ^^'^ Murgatroyd Har- 
binger Business Office. 

RoipnpR5.^"t^".^'■'^^ ^°"^8e, Algonquin and 
berl^q Aon^ ^^'«""^' "»"°«s, 60p67 Phone num- 
t)er 359-4200. ext, 272 and 460. 



December 11, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



NIU to Offer Courses Here 



Page 5 



Twenty- four university 
extension courses will be 
presented' at Harper Col- 
lege and local high schools 
during the 1973 spring sem- 
ester. 

Mail registration forms 
for the courses may be ob- 
tained from the participat- 
ing institutions which include 
Northern Illinois University, 
University of Illinois, North- 
eastern Illinois University, 
and Northpark College 

Up to 15 credit hours may 
be earned by those qualified 
toward a master s degree in 
education through courses 
offered by Northern Illinois 
University Some of the 
courses could also count 
toward a masters degree 
in administration or coun- 
seling 

The NIU education courses 
include Seminar in Adoles- 
cent Behavior. Improve- 
ment of Reading in the 
Hlemenury School. and 
Social Stratification, to be 
given at Harper College in 



Palatine. 

Prospect High School will 
host classes in Standard- 
ized Testing. Foundatiors 
of Special Education, and 
School Organization and Ad- 
ministration. 

Other N I U education 
courses are Philosophical 
Foundations of Education, 
at Fremd High School . and 
Psychological Foundation of 
Education at Barrington 
High School 

An art course. Drawing 
504 from NIU. may be re- 
peated to maximum of 9 
semester hours It will be 
held at Adams Junior 
High School, Schaumburg 

Seven business courses 
from Northern Illinois Uni- 
versity at Harper College 
are Legal Aspects ot Busi- 
ness, Principles of Busi- 
ness Organization, Market 
ing Management. Financing 
the Business Enterprise, 
and Finite Miathematics. 
Organization and Manage- 
ment Development will be 



presented at Conant High 
School and Financial Analy- 
sis at Fremd High School 
The University of Illinois 
schedules four courses tot>e 
given here They include The 
Junior College. Evaluation 
in Physical Education. Col- 
loquim in European History 
(Themes in 19th and 20th 
century European history), 
and Colloquim in Teaching 
of History (Reading the 
American historians) 

Harper will also be host 
to classes in Methods of 
Teaching Reading- -Elemen 
tary School, and Psycho 
sexual I>evelopment, from 
Northeastern University 

Northpark College offers 
Religion, New Testament 
Readings: The Ministry and 
Message of Jesus. and'Re- 
ligion - Old Testament 
Thenraes and Characters, 
all held at Harper Col- 
lege. 



Defensive Driving 
Course Offered 



A course in becoming a 
better driver, taught by a 
member of the Illinois State 
Police, is being offered on 
two successive Saturday 
/nornings by the Public 
Safety department. 

Registrations are being 
taken now for the January 
6 and 13 Defensive Driving 
Course that will be held 
on the campus in building 
El 06. 

"Defensive driving is the 
ability to drive in a man- 
ner designed to prevent acci- 
dents in spile of the in- 
correct actions of others 
or the presence of adverse 
driving conditions," said Jo- 
seph Mandarino. chief of 
Harper's public safely de- 
partment. 

"The principal objective 
of the course is to teach 
a driver to prevent an ac- 



Join Harper's 
Volunteer Group 



WHCR Now Plays 
What Students Ask For 



My name is — and I'd 
like to talk with you about a 
fatherless bo> s programof- 
fered by the volunteer ser- 
vices at Harper. 

Identification is not a triv- 
ial need at any stage in life; 
we all need someone in our 
lives to relate to. but at a 
certain point we reach an age 
where we re fairly at ease 
»with our personalities The 
Big Brave Little Brave pro- 
gram, sponsored by the 
Countryside YMCA in con- 
junction with Harper Col- 
lege, reaches out to young 
boys between the ages of 
6 "and 10 who are still in 
the groping years - not 
really sure of themselves 
and their world with thou- 
sands of questions to be 
answered These bo>s don t 
have a father to whom they 
can go for their answers, 
or even from whom to grasp 
a masculine identity 

Big Brave Little Brave is 
NOT a program for pseudo 
fathers, but rather a unit 
between volunteer and the 
child providing an under- 
standing and compassionate 
friend on a one -to -one basis 
in an attempt to provide 
positive male interaction 

The program is founded 
on the Indian lore theme, 
with five or six pairs form- 
ing a tribe All members of 
the tribe pick an individual 
Indian name, and together 
chpse a name for the tribe 
Sumple but fun outfits are 
worn which are made at the 
meetings « 

Volunteers must be com- 
mitted to the program when 
they sign up These boys 
have already suffered one 
rejection and to go through 
another could be extremely 
detrimental to their devel- 



-4 t 



opment This committment 
includes the entire school 
year without missing any 
one of the scheduled activ 
Itles Some of these In- 
clude two tribal meetings 
a month, planned by the in 
dividual tribes to occur on 
any weekday evening; one 
special event each month 
three campouts per year, 
occur ing on the weekends, 
those activities scheduled 
by the Illinois Nation Long- 
house and other activities 
planned by the tribes These 
are all events In which 
cooperation. initiative and 
an exciting atmosphere to 
all are integral parts to the 
entire organization • 

The Little Braves tVibes 
will be affiliated with the 
Countryside YMCA Algon- 
quin Federation as full 
members of th^Illinois Na 
tion 

There is little or no 
financial investment on the 
part erf the volunteers, as 
all monies are taken care 
of by the organization and 
local Service Clubs 

For any unanswered ques- 
tions or if you wish to be- 
come a volunteer contact 
Hope Spruance at ext 242 
or feel free to come in to 
the student activities office 
located on the 3rd floor of 
A building. just adjacent 
to the pool tables 

We also have several 
other volunteer projects, 
such as elderly shut-ins 
and teachers- aide to the 
mentally retarded, and oth- 
ers in the offing You are all 
encouraged to become a 
member of the Harper Vol- 
unteer Service Organiza- 
tion in any area Come in 
and talk with us! 



Harp«r'8 Music Ma- 
chine", WHCR. recently 
changed its format to play 
requests from listeners 
Mike Fisher station man- 
ager, said the change was 
made after complaints were 
made about the station splay 
list Response is favorable, 
he said, good enough for 



WHCR to play requests all 
day 

The station is playing 
"spots ". asking listeners to 
phone In their requests The 
response must be good-in 
fact, students ha va been call- 
ing in from pay phones a bout 
150 feet from WHCR 's stu- 
dios 



Compete en Hie Speech Team 



by Sally A Leighton 
Activities Editor 

Attention all orators, pub- 
lic speakers. comedians, 
and future Radio and TV 
announcers the Harper Col- 
lege Speech Team is look- 
ing for you to compete in 
the spring semester 

The team has already 
competed successfully in 
several tournaments, in- 
cluding the latest trip to 
Whitewater Future tour 
naments include a trip to the 
University of Miami inOx- 



Interactjon 



(From page 1) 

ly community involved. Ms 
Miller stated this is only 
the pilot area, after the 
preliminaries have begun 
there, the program will be 
extended to include other 
surrounding communities 
As of yet. no definite 
plans have been decided on 
Some of the areas discuss- , 
ed for possible action were 
the development erf educa- 
tional programs to make 
citizens more effective 
members of volunteer 
groups, and involvement of 
Harper students and facul- 
ty in area development 
and municipal planning 



ford. Ohio; Ball State in 
Muncie. Indiana: and com- 
petition in Freeport. Illinois 
and possibly Manchester. In- 
diana The national tourna- 
ment will be held at Ohio 
Northern University in Ada. 
Ohio 

If you re interested in 
traveling pick one of the fol- 
lowing categories, and con 
tact Pat Smith, team coach, 
ext 286 

Persuasion- -Select a con- 
troversial topic and con- 
vince your audience your 
point of vi^w is the right 
one 

Extemporaneous and Im- 
promptu Speaking- -At each 
tournament, a current issue 
is selected, and speeches 
are written on the spot For 
those well versed in cur- 
rent events 

Oral Interpretation - - 
Prose, poetry, and drama 
are delivered with exores-. 
slon and a central tk«iii^ 
in mind For performers. 
Radio and TV - Com- 
mercials and newscasts are 
presented via video-tape 
equipment Great experi- 
ence for those whose car- 
eer aim is radio or TV 
Humorous Speaking- -for 
serious comedians Give a 
furuiy speech- -with a serious 
theme behind it 



cident by taking evasive 
maneuvers before being 
trapped in an accident -pro- 
ducing situation." He sees 
the course of benefit to 
anyone wanting to improve 
skills in driving. 

It is a capsulized version 
of the professional driver 
training program developed 
for motor fleet operators. 
The course will be split 
into two four hour sessions, 
8 to 12 a.m., Jan. 6 and 13.* 
A charge of $3 covers the 
course manual and coffee 
and rolls. 

The first session will deal 
with "Prevenuble or Not?", 
"The Practice of Defensive 
Driving." "How to Avoid 
a Collision With the Vehicle 
Behind," and "How to 
Avoid a Collision With an 
Oncoming Vehicle." 

Topics covered in the 
second session are "How 
to Avoid an Intersection Col- 
lision." "The Art ofPass- 
ing and Being Passed." 
"The Mystery Crash." and 
"How to Avoid Other Com- 
mon Type Collisions." 

The presentations will in- 
clude a variety of ap- 
proaches, inckiding films, 
questions and answers, and 
other visual aids. 

In order to successfully 
complete the course a par- 
ticipant must attend both 
ses.«ions. A participant mu.st 
bold a valid driver's license 
or be in the procesa of ob- 
taining a driver's license. 
The defensive driving 
course is being offered as 
a public service by Harper's 
pubHc safety department. 
Registration for the 
course may be made by 
writing the Department of 
Public Safety. Harper Col- 
lege, Palatine, III. 60067, 
and enclosing the S3 fee. 
Individuals seeking further 
information may c^tact 
Chief Joseph Mandarino 
or Lt Terry Strey at Har- 
per College at 359-4200. 
extension 211 



ftSf 0Hl€9 Cf « 

Haadh Xmas Itwsk 

WASHINGTON - The US 
Postal Service predicts the 
Christmas mail rush will be 
processed promptly 

Herbert Wurlh. a spokes- 
man, said the service will be 
able to handle 90 per cent 
of the load with regular em- 
ployees 

Wurth said air mail of- 
fers the best hope for 
prompt delivery - 95 per 
cent of it within 24 -hours 
in 600 cities and the bal- 
ance the following day. For 
local deliveries, he said, 
mail dropped in a "one- 
star" box - those with a 
big white star on a blue 
background - will usually 
reach the addressee on the 
next day. 



V 



fi 



I 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



December 11, 1972 



/////iCTivme£;3333 



by Sally A. Lelghton 
Activities Editor 

For two glorious weeks, 
starting on Dec. 18, the 
hallowed halls of Harper 
will be curiously silent. 
No classes, no teachers, no 
students. Christmas vaca- 
tlon--a time to relax, en- 
joy, have fun. Of course. 
two free weeks is a great 
time to do all those re- 
ports and term papers, but 
you know and I know you 
won't get them done any- 
way. So this column will 
concern all the relaxing 
and fun things to do in 
and around Chicago over the 
holidays. Most of them, 
anyway. 

Chicago is a rich source 
of entertainment. Most ob- 
vious, of course, are its fine 
museums. Sure, everyone's 
been to them "a million 
times" but when was the last 
time, really? While some ex- 
hibits are standard at a 
museum, special shows are 
constantly being planned, 
especially now for the hol- 
idays. 

The Museum of Science 
and Industry is having Its 
annual "Christmas Around 
the World" exhibit 
can cover the mu 
one day, so go to the 
and see some of 
you never got 
Parking is plentifu 

The Chicago 
Society, located 



No one 

im in 
luseum 

things 
t)efor&. 

ItoHfcal 
at "North 
Avenue and Clark Street in 
Chicago, is featuring espec- 
ial "Old -Fashioned Christ- 
mas." The Victorian parlor 
is dressed for the holidays 
in mistletoe, holly and a 
Christmas tree. Displayed 
will be antique dolls, trains, 
metal toy soldiers, an ex- 
quisite doll house, and a 
four -foot tall hobby horse. 
Continuing programs in- 
clude The Great Chicago 
Fire, which focuses on 
the city before The Fire, 
the destruction, and the dis- 
play of the "I Will" spirit 
to rebuild the city. Also, 
the Chicago Buildings as 



Architectural and Histori- 
cal Landmarks is a photo 
study of architectural treas- 
ures including the oldest 
house in the city; Robie 
House, designed by Frank 
Lloyd Wright; and The Rook- 
ery. 

The Society isopenweek- 
days 9:30 to 4:30: Sundays 
and holidays 12:30 to 5:30. 
Admission is 50 cents for 
adults; 25 cents for children, 
students, and senior citi- 
zens; $1 for families; free 
to all on Mondays. 

The Shedd Aquarium has 
new winter hours, effective 
November through Febru- 
ary: 10 to 4 dally A es- 
pecially good exhibit is the 
Coral Reef. Five ^Jaindred 
colorful fish from th^Ba- 
hamas. Fiji and HaVali 
swim in warm salt water 
in Gallery One You can al- 
so look for the motionless 
alligator snapping turtle 

which anracts small fish by 
wriggling its worm -like ton- 
gue Other special attrac- 
tions include penguins from 
Peru and a dolphin from 
Venezuela. 

The Aquarium is located 
at 1220 Lake Shore Drive. 
Admission is $1 for adults, 
35 cents for children 6-17. 
and students with IDs On 
Friday, admission is free 
and th« aquarium is open 
until' ^p.m. 

The Field Museum of Na- 
tural History is famous, 
of course, for its gargan- 
tuan replicas erf prehistoric 
dinosaurs Besides the ob- 
vious allure of this contin- 
uing feature, December 
specials deal with nature 
In all aspects. "Color In 
Nature" examines the na- 
ture and variety of color 
in the living world around 
us. and how it functions In 
plants and animals In their 
struggle for survival, re- 
production, and evolution. A 
75th Anniversary Exhibit, 
continuing indefinitely. "A 
Sense of Wonder", offers 
thought -provoking prose 
and poetry associated with 
physical, biological, and 



cultural aspects of nature. 
Museum hours are 9 to 
4 Monday through "Thurs- 
day. Friday hours are 9 a.m. 
to 9 p.m., and Sunday 9 to 5. 
Admissions charges are the 
same as those of the Shedd 
Aquarium. 

If the stars is your thing, 
the Alder Planetarium Is 
free to all, 9:30 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m., anduntll9:30p.m. 
on Tuesdays and Thursdays. 
The Planetarium owns a 
world-famous collection of 
antique astronomical, navi- 
gational, mathematical, and 
engineering Instruments 
dating from 1 131 AD. Among 
many other exhibits are 
scales showing one's weight 
on the sun, moon, and plan- 
ets; a 25- foot moon globe 
that can be operated to show 
lunar landing sites, and an 
Amateur Telescope Making 
Optical shop. 

The Art Institute is fea- 
turing twenty -five to thirty 
Japanese New Year's prints 
from the 18th and 19th Cen- 
turies. Instltue hours are 
10 to 5 dally, except Thurs- 
day. unUI 8:30, and Sunday 
1-6. Admission is 50 cents 
for students. 

The zoo is 
intriguiog aad 
place to vlstt. and both the 
Brookfleld and Line jln Park 
Zoos are open year- 'round. 
Brookfleld offers a Vanish- 
ing Animals tour, and a 
Winter Walk featuring all 
the animals that adapt to 
the winter weather. At 
Brookfleld, admission is $1 
for adults, and children 
under 15 are free. Tuesday 
admission is free to all 
Zoo hours are 10 am to 
5 p.m. Sunday through Sat- 
urday. At the Lincoln Park 
Zoo, admission is free, 
and zoo hours are dally 
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Besides the museum cir- 
cuit, the musical entertain- 
ment scene is also wide and 
varied 

"Jesus Christ Superstar" 
will be at the Auditorium for 
its final performance In 
Chicago. Performances are 



always an 
littereftlnc 



Transferring to Nil) this spring? 
Try Farwell Halls 
(The untraditional dorm) 



LIVING OPTIONS 
Coed Living 
Single Rooms 
Double Rooms 
Men's Focilitiet 
Women's Facilities 

Write sr call 
for our krockire 
81S-7SS-862I 



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Room and Board 

(20 Meals) 
Air-Conditioning 
Study and Recreational 

Facilities 

FarweH Halls 

830 EDGEBROOK DRIVE 
DEKALB, ILL. 60115 



DO SOMETHING DIFFERENT 






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the Robert Stugvood origin- 
al concert presentationjrom 
the cast album with solo- 
ists, chorus, rock band, 
and full orchestra. Dates 
of performances are Dec. 
19-24, 26-31. 

On Dec. 22, Fleetwood Mac 
and McKendree Spring, with 
Dick Heckstal- Smith, will 
appear at the Aragon Ball- 
room at 8 p.m. Also at the 
Aragon on Dec. 15 will be 
Richie Havens with Fog- 
hat andZ.Z. Tops. 

At the Quiet Knight, Doc 
Watson and Phil Esser will 
appear Dec. 13-17. Brown - 
ieMcGhee and Sonny Terry 
and Martin Mull will be 
there Dec 20-24, and The 
Ship and Rocky Moffet will 
finish off the December 
schedule. 

Alice's Revisited, located 
at 950 Wrlghtwood, offers 
blues, rock. Jazz, and folk 
music. It opens daily at 8 
p m and shows start at 
9:30. 



Also in Chicago are sev- 
eral good plays Godspell 
runs through February at the 
Studebaker, Don't Bother Me 
I Can't Cope is at The Hap- 
py Medium; and The Fan- 
Usticks, starring Richard 
Chamberlain, starts at Ar- 
lington Park Theatre Dec. 
14, to name but a few. 

With this list of vacation 
Ideas you won t have time 
to sit around bored for 
two weeks. Enjoy, er\joy! 



WwN fxfiffr/MCfs 

(FXom page 14) 

such education. 

Other part time faculty 
members include full time 
teachers from area schools, 
and many formerly employ- 
ed professional women who 
are able to teach classes at 
Harper while carrying on 
careers In homemaklng and 
family care. 



December 11, 1972 



OPENING SALE! 



Men's & 
Women's 
Knit Shirts 

Special Rocks Full 




SALE ^3 



00 . 



Boys' 
Knit Shirts 

Brand Names 



SALE ^2 



50 



Jeon Bell's 

Hundreds to 
Choose From 

$000 



SALE ^3 




# iir3rLW*at>*iSuffi7itii 

♦ "^^ ll«'iSim29tt42Wdit 

lu««»...29Ia.u3Cla. 

HOURS: Men. thru Fri. 11-9 
Sat. 10-6 -Sun. 12-5 



ReMlor 

Mifll 

Husky 



TIPIUIBUS 



Hicks Rd. & Baldwin Rd. (Palatine Mall), Palatine 




THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



aiiniftai^s Eii, 



b*y Dasher. Dancer, 
and Prancer 

In the season's spirit of 
giving, the Harbinger staff 
has come up with a Christ- 
mas gift list of items we 
think our favorite Harperites 
need and deserve, since they 
have proven themselves good 
boys and girls the whole yt«r 
long 

For Dr Lahti. President 
of Harper College, a 30- cup 
tea pot. and a special blend 
of tea from Alice s Restau- 
rant 

For Dr Guerln Fischer. 
Vice President of Student 
Affairs, a real. live. Harper 
student demonstration 

Dr. Clarence Schauer. a 
seat on the Faculty Serute 



Board of Trustees an 
other Larry Moats 

Mr Inden-an exhaust fan 
for his office, and a can of 
air freshener 

Mr Manna site for Har- 
per s third campus 

Mr Fred Valsvll. Place 
ment and Student Aids a 
scholarship to McDonalds 
Hamburger University 

Mr Januszko. Director of 
Food Services one hundred 
shares in Miles Laborator 
les. those people who bring 
you Alka Seltzer 

Mr Mandarlno. Chief of 
Public Safety -a two-way 
wrist radio 

Mr Stansbury. Registrar 
-a computer all his own. 
and a back-up system 
Mr Henry Koepken. Jour- 



nalism Coordinator-a life- 
time subscription to the 
HARBINGER 

Liz McKay. Director of 
Environmental Health - a 
years supply of penicillin 
Hope Spruance, Activiiies 
Adviser-a) a smaller office, 
b) a Friday night off; c) a 
Trip to Acapulco. d) any one 
of the above 

Gary Thompson, roving 
counselor- some male Har 
per students to counsel 

George Meshes-a pair of 
boxing gloves 

Student Senators Mark Is 



hikawa and Dave Steffans a 
copy of the SSHC Election 
Laws. 

Student Body President 
Simeon Ugwu-a hotline to 
Cary Annen 

Student Senate-The Pro- 
gram Board. WHCR. the 
HARBINGER, and a new ad- 
viser 

Student I rovost - a real 
live problem to work on 

Harper Players -rave re- 
views in the National Inquir- 
er 

WHCR - a glass- enclosed 
weather station on the roof 




of A Building 

The Program Board-a 5.- 
000 seat auditorium and a 
$100,000 budget for rock 
concerts. 

The HARBINGER-a life 
time subscription to the 
Voice 

The Faculty Senate-a seat 



(Tum to pase 14) 



Tli« IKght Btfwt Christmas 



"IT IS A MISSING CHAPTER FROM 
THE GRAPES OF WRATH' 
AND OF EQUAL STATURE." 

- Judith Cnsf. New York Magazine 

"...nr wiu MOVE audiences -move them 

TRULY. THAT IS -AS FEW HLMS EVER HAVE. 

The performers are wonderful 
...this story of resilience and triumph is the 
birth of black consciousness on the screen." 

-Pauline Kaei. New Yorker Magazine 



The Nighl Before Christmas 
(With apologies to Clement 
C. Moore) 

•Twas the night before 

Christmas and all through 

the house 
Were empties and ashes 

strewn around by some 

louse 
And the best quart I'd hid 

by the chimney with care 
Had been copped by some 

Bastard who'd discovered 

it there. 

My guests had long since 
been poured into beds 

To wake io the morning with 
gosh-awaful heads. 

My wife was asleep with her 



chin in her lap 
And me- -I was dying for one 
more nightcap. 

When o%er the lawn there 

came such a smell 
I sprang to my feet to ••• 

what the hell 
Across to the window I 

tore like a flash 
Fell over a table that came 

down with a crash. 

The moon on the breast of 
the new fallen snow 

Made me think of the gas 
bills and all that I owe 

When what to my wonder- 
ing eyes should show up 

But eight bloody reindeer and 
a Schlitz Brewery truck. 




.^KadnMa /watfL Pr«Mlur4l<m« 

'SOUNDER' 



A Hohmrx B nadnlia M ftnin Rlii Film 

•.i*rr,ng CICELY TYSON PAULV/INFIELD KEVIN HOOKS toM»"ng TAJ MAHAL 
JANET MACLACHLAN orod.x«'byROBERTB RADNITZ »'ec!«d by MARTIN HITT 

weeoMv t>yLONNE ELDER III btscd on mt Ncwtery Award mmraHo^ sy 
WILLIAM H ARMSTRONG kjobj wj muse by TAJ MAHAL "•'*• /.so-.' 

OPENS FRIDAY ^^ ^ 



(MtiRueut ftrformancet 



Michael Todd 



Per group ■alaa, call 

MAROE ROVIN. 
RA S-5300 



UNITED PARCEL SERVICE 

Part - Time 
10p.m. to 2a.m. 
$4.75 per hr. starting - 
top $5.65 

apply at — 

UNITED PARCEL SERVICE 

2525 Shermer Road 
Northbrooli, III. 

Monday thru Friday 

Hon. thro Fri. 9 am. to 1 p.m. 



Aneowol aoporlun<ry *m0lov* 



With a Uttle old driver who 

looked like a hick 
i knew it was Sanu- -as light 

as a tick. 
Like a General Grant tank 

up the driveway they came 
And he hiccoughed and 

belched and called them by 

name. 

"On Schenley, on Seagram - - 

we ain't got all night 
You too. Halg and Halg. and 

you Black and White. 
Scram up on the roof- - get the 

hell off this wall 
Gel going, you Bastards- - 

we've flot a long haul." 

So I pulled in my head and 

cocked a sharp t»r 
(Of course I was anxious 

his greetings to hear) 
He came down the chimney 

all dressed in furs 
With red rjding boots and 

bright shining spurs. 

His droll little face looked 

a bit wacky 
And the beard on his chin 

was stained with tobaccy. 
He had pints and quarts 

in the sack on his back 
And his breath would have 

blown a train from the 

track. 

He was chubby and plump 

and he tried to stand right 

But he didn't fool me- -he 

wa.s high a.s a kite. 
He "^aid not a word but went 

right to his work 
And missed all the stock- 
ings - - the plastered old 
jerk. 



Then putting five fingers to 

the end of his nose. 
He gave me the bird and up 

the chimney he rose. 
He sprang for his truck, but 

alack and alas 
He slipped on the shingles 

and fell flat on his ass. 

But I heard him burp back 
ere he passed out (of sight) 

MERRY CHRISTMAS, you 
Bastards, now really get 

light! 






k 



P«Oe 8 - 9 



r 



THE HARBINGER 



D0c«mb«r 11. 1972 



524 I. Northwest Hwy (Hwy 14) 
Mf.Prospecf JLL. 60056 
PHONE 255-2500 



YOUR HOME FOR SOUND DECISIONS 



< ('MlN(, S(J()\ 
M(HU HOUt<S 




'-.J\A MOOStVUI HD VILLA PAHK 
UA I L Y 1 00 A M T I L L 9 00 P M 
SATUMDAY 9 00 A M 1 1 L L 'j 00 P M 
SUNDAYS THRU CHRISTMAS 1? 00 TILL 5 00 





Pionwi SX-424 solid state stereo receiver, with AM/FM reception is proof 

positive that stereo on a hm.ted budget doesn't have to mear) limited stereo 
sound In a handsome package of quality circuitry and reasonable price the 
SX 424 offer, up to 50 watts of music power (at 4 ohms), very sensitive FM 
reception, a wide linear type d.al scale for fine FM tuning, and highly 
respectable specifications both for the FM tuner ,«:t,on and the audio 
section. Us a versatile unit, too - because you can use it with almost all 
music sources available today, including records, tape. FM and microphone 

GARRARD 4U8 automatic turntable comes complete with base, dust cov« 
and Shore M44E stereo cartridge. Features include tonearm counterweight 
adiustable stylus preuure control, and single lever cuemg/pause control. 

The KLH MODEL 30 ,s an 8 ohm full range, two way speaker system hou,«J 
in a handsome oiled walnut compact enclosure. The 10' low frequency driver 
IS capable of extremely long excursions to provide extended, low diston.on 
response in the bass range I 



P ONEER SX 526. Stereo on , budget can have a lot of the power and a lot 
of the frills of a very exp«it.ve stereo, as th,» sopeflat.vt new 72 watt AM/FM 
receiver from Pioneer so amply provide.. The SX 525 it truly a versatile 
instrument including such feature, as FM muting, loudness compilation « 
well as two tape nwmtor circuits The SX 525 repre»nts »,^ excellent value 
for a moderately priced receiver 

The GARRARD SL56B i. the leas, expensive Garrard Turntable which 
features the high torque, constant speed Synchro Lab motor The SL55B also 
incorporates other future, such „ viscous d*np«j cueing, and separate 
ant, skating and stylus pretture ad)ustn»nts The SL55B and the SHURE 
M44E Stereo cartridge has proven to be our "Best Buy" turntable package 
being compatible with any moderately pr.ced componwit system 

Th,F„herXP65S.ta lO" three-way speaker system 1 1 s 5 m.d range and 3" 
high frequency speaker offer, wder dispersion and cleaner high frequencies 
than most other speakers in it's price range 



PIOiyiEER SX626 In one attractive, well-designed package, it offers the 
enthusiast everything he could possibly desire in a medium range power unit 
Including up to 110 watts of power (at 4 ohms), an FM tuner section of 
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monitor circuits that permits tape to tape duplicating 



The GARRARD SL 66B automatic turntable comes complete with base dust 
cover and Shure M44e stereo cartridge. It is virtually identical in performance 
with the SL 55B, however, includes . few extra features such as an adjustable 
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/ 

to that of the XP65. however, the W bass speaker is capable of slightly 
lower and deeper bass response 



^ 



COMPONENTS PURCHASED SEPARATELY 
PIONEER SX424 j^^g ^ 

GARRARD 40B WITH BASE. 

DUST COVER AND CARTRIDGE . 59 50 

KLH MODEL M (PAIR) ... ^1990 

TOT'^'- $359 35 

(LIST PRICE $406.20) 



HI Fl HUTCH 
SYSTEM PRICE 

$32900 



SAVE S30.3S 




COMPONENTS PURCHASED SEPARATELY 



PIONEER SX525 

GARRARD SL558 WITH BASE. 

DUST COVER AND CARTRIDGE 

FISHER XP6SS (PAIR) 

TOTAL 

(LIST PRICE $655 25» 



$239 95 

6900 

139 90 

S448 85 



HJLELHyTCH 

SYSTEM PRICE 

$39900 



SAVE $49 85 



COMPONENTS PURCHASED SEPARATELY I 

PIONEER SX626 $279 % 

GARRARD SL65B WITH BASE, 

DUST COVER AND CARTRIDGE 85 00 

FISHER XP66C (PAIR) ^79 90 

J°^'^'- $544 85 

(LIST PRICE $650.25) 



ALL COMPONENT SYSTEMS ADVERTISED BY HI Fl HUTCH INCLUDE 

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• CREDIT TERMS AVAILABLE . WE ALSO ACCEPT MASTER CHARGE . BANK AMERICARD :\^;V^'^\-?7pr° 



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the new SONY TC-353D is 
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S'ST^*/',"'"''* *•*''* fecordinir. 
FEATURES: Microphone 
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Jack, Retractomatic Pinch 
Roller, Scrape Flutter Filter 
Automatic Shut-Off 



229" 



CA» STEREO CASSETTE PtAYl* 

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tU ^H"^ *""^ tt «m mm s«»NY 
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mjIK Cauciir E)«:i jlh,» ,n.,„|e„. 
>Ji«rktK«i-»r»r opcrjiHXi for ulr 
Urivm« full ..( Umom SONY qiul- 
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TC45 

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pkont Md AattMJtic Shut Qtt 

Sm#li tnou(l\ to 1. 1 ir^i, „„, 
M«d. put%t. w tttKftt CMfttW 
Ptftt SORT TC « ,« * tri« «f.OT« 
*- « lllC*« ■•« rM HI «« IM 



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lSt2^*r° •KUPSCH •MIRACORD • SANSUl 

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• J6L 



• THORENS 

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• A FEW 
OTHERS 



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SONY Kin 

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lECOROIR «NB ruriICK OCCR 



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vre^rtcereM cmWHn to rccwenw 

•Mr •«• c«rtrie«t i*tm •« Mt M« 

tern mtt i^iTr»t» sttfM c*n 

riecf Mcoretr M« n«Mck OKk M 
lui. « TM rKare lear tmmm mmc 

rM tm u«« i»t »«<tir» cMi »i otMiHf 
n* tC-TM' mm mtnt (Klvtin SORT 
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c i ea Mm . kere t« flw aRMM* la 



You never heard it 



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OM • >■>• III— mwM «u Meltn • 


r»tt Fo'wira • ^MM CWUBI Mtk lock 


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ton Wj(n«t 2»<| Itcere R«MI • tttm 





TAPE RECORDER SALE 

SONY TC 160 CASSETTE DECK . 

TEAC A 23 CASSETTE DECK 

WOLLENSAK 4760 CASSETTE WITH DOLBY 

STEREO RECEIVER SALE 

FISHER 301 140 WATT AM/FM 
FISHER 601 200 WATT 4 CHANNEL 
MARANT2 2215 30 WATT (RMS) 
SHERWOOD S8900 225 WATT FM 

SPEAKER SYSTEM SALE 

AOC303AX 10 2 WAY 
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FISHER XP7C 12 -4 WAV 
JBL L88 1 12" 2 WAV 



STEREO HEADPHONE SALE 

SONY DR7A 

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LIST NOW 

S219.95 179 95 
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QUANTITIES ON SALE ITEMS ARE LIMITED! 



S 



-r 



r 



> 



Page 10 



THE HARBINGER 



December 11, 1972 



December 11, 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



J 



Robert Redford Stars as 
The Candidate 



Page 11 



."SC 



by Sally A. Leighton 
Activities Editor 

Robert Redford stars in 
this movie production of a 
race for the U.S. Senate in 
the state of California. 

Redford. as Bill McKay 
(McKay- -the Better Way) is 
young, attractive, a lawyer 
whose friends urge him to 
run against the incumbent 
They don't really expect him 
to win; they merely want 
him to give a good showing 
against his opponent, one 
Croclter Jarmon. Jarmon is 
the old. steadfast, America - 
Love-It -Or-Leave-It type, 
whose appeal is based on 
promises to Iteep our shores 
safe from Big Brother. 

When McKay beats out a 
field of thirteen candidates 
'in the primary, the movie 
turns into "The Selling of 
the Candidate." McKay, for- 
merly speaking on any and 
all issues, is now told what 
to say and what not to say. 
and when to say it or not 
say it Like all good guys, 
he challenges Jarmon to 
a debate: like all bad guys. 
Jarmon refuses- -or rather 
avoids saying anything at 
all. 

As McKay campaigns, one 
is vaguely reminded of the 
old Kennedy appeal-- the 
young. vigorous image. 
As a matter of fact, anyone 
up in their political history 
will recognize many of the 
events that take place as 
paradoxes of real campaigns. 

McKay begins to creep 
steadily upward in the 
polls, and Jarmon. afraid 
of McKay's apparent rise 
in popularity, agrees to de- 
bate. McKay, properly cued, 
says all the right things in 
the debate: but finally fed 
up with being sold, he ends 
the debate by saying all he 
has ever wanted to say. Far 
from hurting him, however, 
it brings the swift endorse- 



ment of his father, a former 
governor of California. Un- 
til this time. McKay, senior, 
has been lurking uncommit- 
ed in the background, giving 
rise to the feeling he did not 
support his son. 

Appearing briefly in the 
movie are Senators Hum- 
phrey, McGovern, and Har- 
ris, and many other politi- 
cal notables. TV news com- 
mentators also have very 
familiar faces. 

Redford is convincing as 
the young, serious, idealistic 
candidate with such out- 
spoken and outstanding 
views on how to run Cal- 
ifornia you wish he had 
run for President. 

The movie is basically a 
comedy, but does give a lit- 
tle insight into what real- 
ly goes on in a political 
campaign, from the meeting 
with (he big Union Boss to 
the political groupie wl^p 
follows McKay everywhere. 
For a lot of good laughs, 
see The Candidate while it's 
still around. 



Bad Checks 



(From page 1) 

closed. Campus Security 
would then take actions to 
prosecute the individual 
Campus Security then 
takes a course of first call 
ing the individual, if that per- 
son is never available by 
phone, then a representative 
of Campus Security will at- 
tempt to reach tliat person 
thru class if possible If a 
person can not be reached 
thru his her class then.<^e- 
curity will then try to coll 
ect at the individuals They 
also have the ability orpre- 
rogative to obtain a warrant 
thru the States Attorney s of- 
fice. 



YOUR JIMUSilAL JCIHAS^UIDE 



1 



TEMPORARY POSITIONS 

MEN. WOMEN. COLLEGE STUDENTS. HOUSEWIVES. 
SEMI RETIREES -from January • April 15 



AppHcRttnnii now helnic lnWen tor employ menl 

EXPERIENCED or INEXPERIENCED 
FULL or PART TIME 

(flexihlr achcduloK run b«- arrHOKed) 



KEYPUNCH DATA 

OPERATORS AUDITORS PROCESSING 



GENERAL 
OFFICE 



LIGHT PROOF 

PRODUCTION READING 



MANY POS(,VONS AVAILABLE IN EVERY AREA I 
REMfMBER - WE WILL TRAIN 

DESIRE and WILI.INGVRSS TO WORK 
IS All. THAT'S REQl'IRED 



-Come in or call— 



CoipHtax Corporation 



7624 N. AUSTIN AVE., SKOKIK Ph. Wifi-.'^TfiO 

*" tquqi Opcortymty twylcyf 



by K.T. Siediecki 

I guess I'm borrowing some of the fire from 
(jur reliable Aclivilies Column, and possibly a 
siiare of redundancy, but for some time I iiave 
wanted to write a quick -reference guide con- 
cerning tlie Ciiicago area scene-above and 
beyond the so-called "typical activities" we 
traditiunally expect In short, when you're bored 
stiff, and want to stretch your mind and body, 
why not take a crack at one or more of the 
following : 

MUSEUMS 
Chicago .\rademy of Science Museum 

Here you can visit a coal forest tiiat was part of 
the Chicago look some 330 million vears 
ago . complete with the chilling sounds of flies 
and bugs There's also a sparklmg rain forest 
wiiere you'll see rainbow colored birds literally 
attack a giant boa constrictor Also, a tree trail 
directing you to the Dunes exhibits, plus walk-in 
displays covering life on earth, man. the world, a 
mini planetarium, and more Daily 10-5 2001 N 
Clark .>l»-0606 

Vidorv Air Museum 

This IS the place to see a smashing collection of 
approximately 2.5 World War I! fighter and 
bomber planes-many that will be restored and 
used for TV flicks. Collection includes a Thun- 
derbolt, a Grumman F4F Wildcat, and tivp 
famous Messerschmidt 9 to dusk daily except 
Tuesday $1 oo admission Freemont center. 194 
to 176 and go west to Gilmer Rd LO 6-6469 

Independence Hail of Chicago 

The Cook Countv Federal Savings building. 
t)atterned after Independence Hall of .American 
firearms, obsolete American Currency, rare 
slate papers and documents, thousands of 
American manuscripts and pamphlets, and 
various almanacs. Mon., Tues . Thurs . Fri 9- 
5:30. Sat »-l p.m. 2720 Devon RO 1-2700. 

International College of Surgeons Hall of Fame 
Museum 

Here you can gape at murals, statues, exhibits 
Hemonslralmg the history of medicine, surgery, 
and X ray therapy Original collections of 
manuscripts, letters, books and instruments 
regarding famous physicians and surgeons 

Hoyal Ixtndon Wax Museum 

Ycxj'llgeta helping of over 125 n alislic figures 
created by the J Tussaud of London Features 
Mrs O'U'arysharn. a scary chan )er(»f horrors 
and other life-size figures Dailv .»-l0:30. $130. 
1419 N Wells. ,117 7787 

WORTH SKH\(. , 

\nimal Kingdom, Inc. 

An interesting pel shop loaded w.th the typical 
and the exotic animals You can rent or buy a 
tiger cub at $2,000. lion cub at SiSO. kangaroo rats 
at $4.95. water newts at 45 cents, and more 
There are dogs. cats. South American monkeys. 
African chimpap^ees. bo.i constrictors, duck, 
chickens, fish, etc Also, famous animals seen on 
TV Dailv 12-9 p m . Sal K»-6. Sun 12* 2980 N 
Milwaukee. CA 7-6410 

S\ob<Kla's Nickelodeon Ta\ern 

The unique collection of 149 antique 
nickelodeons, music boxes, zithers and harps 
can be luned up for only 5 cents. For 50 cents you 
can blow your mind with the sounds of a 23 piece 
fully automated band of musical instruments 
Dailv 12-1 am . Chicago Heights. SK5 1838. 21.3 
K 24lh St 

Sightseeing by .Air - Sky Harbor. Northbrook 

Z(X)m up in a 4 passenger Cessna and take a 
breath-taking view of Northwestern University. 
Bahai Temple. Wilmelte Harbor. $3.45 per 
person in groups of threes. CR 2-4000. 

( hiragn Tribune and Chicago Today 

Swing into a 75 minute tour and learn what 
makes the newspaper business tick. Includes a 
view of newsroom, composing, and press room 
Also 30 minute film Call in advance Mon-Fri. 
441 N Michigan 222-3993. 

Chicago Police Dept. -Central Headquarters. 

Open 24 hours, visitors are welcome anytime. 
Visit the Communications Center, Data 
Processing and. until 5 p.m. weekdays, the 
Crime Detection Laboratory Stop at Inquiry 
Desk for self-lour sheet and a short taped 
telephone briefing 1121 S State WA 2-1747. 



The South Water Market 

Unlike the Maxwell Street "Zoo," this market 
does not automatically make you a buying 
candidate but instead, an awed spectator in a 
major food distribution center for fresh produce 
ancl meat headed for the U.S. According to 
criteria, the spectacle is "a little reminiscent of 
Les Hallos in Paris -less the onion soup -and it's 
an impressive things to see." 

Bughouse Square 

This 4s Chicago's version of the comer in 
London's Hyde Park where intellectuals, hip- 
pies, neophite politicians and crack-pots alike 
mount benches and otiier self-made podiums and 
preach the "word " Dearborn and Walton. 

( hicago H> Boat -At Night 

Grab a date and see the twinkling lights of tiie 
city by the shore aboard the Wendella 
Streamliners 7:30p.m to 9:30 p. m gives you 2 
hours of night sightseeing A comfortable and 
enjoyable boat ride For complete sailing 
schtKiule and prices call DE 71446 400 N 
Michigan al the Wrigley Building. Michigan 
Avenue bridge 

Chicago from a Birds Viewpoint-Sightseeing 

Lift your spirits up to the top of John Han 
iMK'ks Observation Floor A ver> impressive 
view of the city below, and beyond $1 2S for 
adults. 75 cents for children under 12 875 N. 
Michigan 751^1900 

Quaker Oals lest Kitchens 
There are 6 "dream ' kitchens on view, each 

Milh modern equipment Additionally, you can 
learn how to get more food value for your money 
Also, of ocjurse. a behind the scenes peek at^ big 
food company at work Mon -Fri 1130am and 
12 tours Merchandise Mart 222-«809 

The Chicago Buddhist Temple 

Sundays at H am. the annual Za Zen 
meditation class is held at the Buddhist 
Kducalional Center No charge for Za Zen class, 
but nominal charge for light breakfast that 
lollows 4645 N Racine 334-4661. 

SHOPS 
Bern C. Ritchie and Co. - Nautical Antiques 

One of the few US dealers remaining 
specializing in nautical antiques^lso. one of the 
largest selections and a referral source for 
museums (The late President Kennedy pur- 
chased several ships for gift and his own 
collection i See English. Dutch and French 
ships' models; old binnacles, scrimshaw; 17th- 
centurv figureheads, iron pirate and Spanish 
Armada chests, to name but a few Daily 9-5 106 
S LaSalle FR 2-0363 

House of (;iun7 -Wine Merchant 

More than 800 wines here -plus fine spirits and 
the rare wines a connoisseur looks for is this old 
and highly interesting shop Also, small wine 
museum, turn-of-the-centurv wine tasting room 
gifts, and fun Daily 8 30-6 30 1206 N, Wells. Ml 
2 3002 

( ellini Fini Pipes-Tobacconists 

Pipe buffs love the handmade natural briar 

Eipes and the passible tour of the faclorv- to see 
ow they're made Shop featwes one of the 
largest pipe repair services in the world 
F:xcellent education source on pipes and 
tobaccos 217 S. Wacker FR 2-4633 

I ndernriters Salvage Co. of (hicago -- Salvage 
and Surplus 

A jumble warehouse of railroad salvage 
including damaged but reconditionable fur- 
niture, appliances, toys, cameras, clothing, 
canned goods, cosmetics, etc 1032 W 
Washington Hours vary so call ahead. HA 1 
6444 

Cherning-Shoes 

A shoe shop that handles odd lots, overages 
and discontinued shoes from outstanding sources 
such as Andrew Geller. I Miller, Florsheim 
Nunn Bush. British Walkers Savings as high as 
50 percent' 606-610 W Roosevelt WE 9-4080. and 
Waukegan at Dempster, Morton Grove 996-4655. 

Goodmans- Yarn 

A shop that cuts prices and sells knitting yarns 
at nearly wholesale prices 410 S Wells WE 9- 
5653 



Jasx Record Mart-Records 

One of the biggest selections of blues and jazz 
records in the country. In addition, out-of-print 
78's. The shop's a hang-out for old-time jazz men 
and collectors 7 West Grand, 222-1467 

Toad Hall-Hl Fi. Electronic Equipment 

Extra low prices here on Hi Fi, Stereo, Tape, 
Records, Electronic Equipment and so on 'The 
policy stands : refund on the difference m 30 days 
if you find an item cheaper elsewhere. A five- 
year parts guarantee on everything 105 E 
Ontario, DE 7-4400. 

The Alaska Shop of Lake Forett-Carviiigs and 
Sculptures 

Over 1,000 carvings on display spotlighting the 
handiwork of virtually evenr Alaskan and 
Canadian Eskimo Village Also featuring old and 
new Eskimo hand-prised, signed, and num- 
bered slonecut prints Plus, various collections 
of hats, gloves, mukluks, fur parkas. Daily 10-5 
777 Bank Lane North, Lake Forrest 296-1910 

The Antl-Cnieity Society-Pets 

This economical shop offers healthy dogs from 
18.00 to tl8.00~automatically includei spraying 
And, cats from $3 00 to $13 00 (also Wiudes 
spraying) Canaries and parakeeU 11.00. Daily 9 
a.m.-4:30 157 W Grand 664-6388. 

The Museum Shop of the Art Institute-Art 

How about shopping for reproductions of the 
original artwork you saw in the famous Chicago 
Art Museum** You'll find objects from ancient to 
modern, very expensive to exceptionally 
resaonable. and jewelry to statuary, small and 
large. They make ideal gifts for yourself, and for 
giving on special occasions. Coeck for hours. 
Adams aad MlcMgan. 

The FurnHure Hutch-Furniture 

A shop spaciallrtng in unfinished furniture 
featuring over 300 items on display Items in- 
clude chests, bookcases, chairs, tables mirrors, 
etc Call for hours 1 162 N Clark. Chicago 664^)648 
and no E. ^k)rthwest Hwy., Mt Pmpect 3M 



is what you'll 



Chico (a "Neapolitan street singer"). Bring your 
own wine. Daily 6and8:30; closed Sundays. 24 E. 
Chicago 337-4050 

Sauer's - German-ish Food 

In a huge barn-like room, wonderful ham- 
burgers on rye, dailv specials like sauerbraten, 
brauhaus fish platter. Beer in steins. 
Reasonable 11 a.m. -9 p.m. daily; closed Sun. 
311 E 23rd St 226-6171. 

St. Andrew's Fish and Chip House-ScotUsh Food 

A delightfully joUy, neat place twith only 5 
tables) for authentic British cooking To the 
accompaniment of Scottish music (including 
bagpipe records!, you'll find it hard to spend 
more than $2 Tues -Thurs and Sun. 4-10; Fri. 
and Sat. 4-n. 4S42 N. Western 784-6200 

Lec'i Canton Cafe-Chinese Food 

Some of the best food in Chinatown Excellent 
soups. They feature a special treat early in the 
day: tea pastries Daily 11 am 12.30 a.m.; Fri.. 
Sat. to 2 a.m. No liquor 2302 S Wentworth 226- 
4838 

Topkapt-Twidsh Food 

Small and handsome, they serve fine dishes 
and excellent wines Belly dancers weekends 
( Minimum 2 drinks at $1 10 each ) Wed -Mon 5- 
midnight 1909 N. Lincoln 642-0522 

Zlata's Belgrade Restaurant-Serbian Food ^ 

Friendly, usually uncrowded neighborhood 
restaurant with spectacular cooking Excellent 
recorded music Wed -Sun 5 p.m. -2 a.m. 1616 N. 
Milwaukee 262-9514 

Plus many many more usual restaurants too 
numerous to manUoo. Explore. 




The National Shakespewe Conpany appears in a scene from 
"A Mldsunmer Nifht's Dreaa" that aaaaiB «iite laifMiiliw 
to Shakespearean drama. (Photo bjr Oavo Steffens) 

Fine Performance of 
Shakespearean Play 



by 



Dave Gordon 
Features Staff 



On Friday. December I, 
Harper College was visited 
by the National Shakespeare 
Company . Tbelr prenenta • 
tion for that evening was a 
eomswhat 






St. Benet Shop-Unique Gifts 

"Something for Everyone, is wnat y 
discover shop at this very different business 
Gifts from Israel, Africa, Poland. Hungary. 
South America, and MMco A fascinating and - ~v x 
fun place to see 300 South Wabash Ave HA 7- «fV J 
0814. JJ-^ 

The Kiva Gift Shop-Indian CrafU 

Pick up on their selection of silver snd 
turquoise jewelry, pottery, Kachina dolls. 
Navajo rugs, basketry. Iroquois masks, pottery, 
bead work, carvings. Indian cookbooRS. bir- 
chbark and porcupine articles Proceeds benefit 
Amencan Indian Center of Chicago Mon-Sat 10- 
6 826 Custer, Evanston, 475-8838. 

Diana-Greek Food 

A bustling friendly restaurant behind a great 
Greek grocery store Excellent food, including 
outstanding ^lads and soups. Wines served by 
the bottle; you pay for as much as you drink A 
movie was made there. A place to see as 
evidenced by the array of celebrities' pictures 
plastered on the wall Daily 12 to midnight 310 S. 
Halsted 263 1848 

Mama Lena's lUlian Kitchen-Slcillan Food 

A restaurant that seats only 30, has no menu 
and no liquor Seating is twice a niflht by 
reservation only A different meal served every 
night. You're entertained by Salvino and Uncle 




Mt Stcrfff hrmwhi hr Sfwdfk§ 



(From page 3) 

He found that when stu- 
dents learn aloud or overt- 
ly, they take approximately 
the same amount of time as 
those who learn unobserv- 
ed. 

In the future Derks hopes 
to undertake a study of pat- 



tern recognition .subjects 
will look at patterns of 
lin^ and learn them at their 
own rate, he explained He 
will observe whether stu- 
dents study patterned line 
groups or units or break 
them into parts 

Analyzing the useof study 
time by people who are al- 
lowed to learn at their oun 



speed provides the most 
sensitive measures for what 
goes on in the learning 
process Derks believes 
This is not the traditional 
testing procedure used by 
psychologists, but it is the 
best one. he feels. Psy- 
chologists usually ' give 
trial - by trial learning 
tests, he added 



hn C^ffctif 
At Harp§r 

Original compositions will 
be performed by Harper Col - 
lege Jazz Band members 
tomorrow during a joint con- 
cert with the Harper Con- 
cert Band 

The program by the con- 
cert band will feature "Sab- 
Band, " adapted from the 
organ works of Karg- 
Elert by William Rhoads 

Assistant professor Ro- 
bert Tillotson will direct 
both the concert and jazz 
bands in the concert which 
is open to the oublic with no 

admission charge The 
music will begin at 8 p.m 
in the College Center 

Presenting their own 
compositions will be jazz 
band members Mike Mayer 
on trum^t. Jeff Os lance on 
trombone, and Roy Vom- 
brack on saxophone All 
three musicians are Hoff- 
man Estates residents t 

Other numbers on the 
concert band program in- 
clude "Fanfare for Free- 
dom" by Morton Gould and 
"Variants on a Medieval 
Tune" by Norman DelloJoio. 




interpretation of the com- 
edy - fantasy "A Mid- 
Summer Night's Drssn." 

The purpose of any and 
all acting troups is to en- 
tertain, and this the com- 
pany accomplished with 
relative eaae. 

Fine performances were 
turned in by all of the play- 
era, with an extra word of 
praise for the young man 
who portrayed the Impishly 
nisdUkvoMS fairy. Puck. 
and doubled as the not so 
mischievous. but equally 
fairy -ish servant to The- 



Another performance 

worthy of note was given 
by the gentleman portraying 
the star- struck, country oaf. 

Shakespearean tradition- 
alists must have found the 
simplicity of the stage de- 
sign heartwarming, but the 
costumes • oh. those cos- 
tumes. Even Shakespeare 
hiitlself would have had a 
hard time maintaining his 
self-control with two Bikini 
clad heroines cavorting all 
over the stage with two 
equally un -attired heroes. 

Of course. It wasn't that 
bad, but one must admit 
that flesh (nice, female) is 
not synonymous with 

Shakespearean Drama. 

The only real, negative 
criticism I have to offer 
must be directed not at the 
players, but at the audience 
and the program board. 

The audience, what there 
was of it, was restless, in- 
considerate, and at times 
just plain rude 

Part of this can be excus- 
'ed because of the poor facil- 
ities It is most difficult 
to retain interest in a play 
that you can't see. Surely 
program Board could have 
made arrangements to pro- 
vide risers erf some sort 
for a stage. 

On the whole, the evening 
was most enjoyable and the 
talent of the troupe more 
than made amends for the 
physical inadequacies. 



i 



Jt 




N 



Page 12 



THE HARBINGER 



December 11, 1972 



December 11. 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 13 



Buying Term Papers Is Hazardous 



In a dilemma over a term 
paper? Need sources? Try a 
term paper company. But, do 
it quick, they're under fire 
These companies are lo- 
cated all over the country- - 
Bangor, Maine; Boston; 
Washington, DC; Coral Ga- 
bles, Florida; Chicago; Col- 
umbia, Missouri; Dallas; 
and Los Angeles. 

Customers normally wait 
from seven to 14 days for 
their orders. If the topic 
is alrea(ty on file, the com- 
pany charges from $2 to 
$7 50 a page. (This file is a 
service with hundreds of 
term paper topics on Ule - 
a central organizatioir that 
most term paper firms use.) 
For new research, the cost 
might be $10 to $15 a page 
In a recent survey con- 
ducted by Today's Education, 
questionnaires were mailed 
to 212 college and university 
officials throughout the na- 
tion to get feedback on where 
the companies are idbated, 
the frequency ai their use by 
studeots and what institu- 
tions of higher education are 
doing about the term paper 
companies and their pro- 
ducts 

One hundred officials from 
colleges and universities 
in 44 sutes and theDlsrtict 
of Columbia replied. Of 



these, 24 luiew of a company 
in their area whichsells re- 
search papers, and 10 knew 
of students on their cam- 
puses who had purchased 
such reports. Forty -eight 
reported that' their schools 
had policies concerning stu- 
dents buying papers to ful- 
fill course and/or degree re- 
quirements; individual pro- 
fessors in 23 schools had 
developed practices to cir- 
cumvent or handle the pos- 
sibility of students purchas- 
ing term papers; and one 
school had taken legal ac- 
tion in a case in which a stu- 
dent had purchased a pa- 
per. 

In response to a section 
of the questionnaire devot- 
ed to opinion on the buy- 
ing of term papers, almost 
every respondent damned 
the practice. Comments 
ranged from a "flagrant 
violation of academic hon- 
esty" to' detrimental to the 
student, the institution, and 
education as a whole" to 
a practice that is killing 
the educational and research 
value of student preparation 
of papers ' ' 

Everyone Interviewed 

mentioned the bootlegging 
methods that collegians have 
used for years to get pa - 
pers For example 



--The fraternity and soror- 
ity files. In a syndicated col- 
umn last year, JohnP. Roche 
reported an incident that oc- 
curred in 1947 when he was 
teaching at Cornell with 
Clinton Rossiter, the late 
historian. As an undergrad- 
uate at Cornell. Professor 
Rossiter had taken a course 
on the Presidency, written 
an A-1 term paper, and turn- 
ed it over to his fraternity 
files In 1947. a student sub- 
mitted that same paper to 
Rossiter for his course on 
the Presidency "This un- 
lucky brother flunked flat," 
notes Dr Roche. 

-The giveaway. A profes- 
sor at a New Jersey col- 
lege recalled an episode 
from her teaching days at 
Adelphi University in New 
York One of her colleagues 
confronted a coed with a pa- 
per the hapless girl had 
turned In • one that had 
been copied from a book by 
her fiance, a student at an- 
other school. Indignant, the 
girl broke her engagement 
over the affair She refused 
to marry a man who had 
given her a plagiarized pa- 
per. She flunked the course, 
too 

--The small businessman 
One professor reminisced 
about one of her classmates 



[ 



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Scholarship Includes: 2-year tuition .free! 
monthly. Book ollowonce, lob fees, etc 

How to qualify: 

Just send in the coupon, or talk to the Professor of 
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of '76, next year is your year.) 

us Air Force Recruiting Service 
Directorate of Advertising (RSAV) 
Rondolph Air Force Bote 
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Please send me rnore information on your 2 yeor $cf>olarship 
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future College 



at a junior college in Mis- 
souri The classmate, an 
excellent creative writer, 
went into business for her- 
self writing term papers. 
But with a passion. She an- 
alyzed a client's previous 
papers for his writing style 
and characteristic spelling 




An "F" on my termpaperTFor 
one little mbtake? All I did wan 
leave the price-tag on it! 

and grammar errors Then 
she produced a paper the 
buyer might have written - 
one that was slightly im- 
proved over his previous 
worlt. say a C- paper rather 
than a D one However, this 
young entrepreneur's busi- 
ness was so successful that 
she just didn't havethetime 
to prepare her own papers 
-and flunked out of school 
With a list of plagiarisms 
so wide and varied, many 
people were in favor of 
buying custom-made term 
papers from the various 
•erm paper companies Said 
some that this would be bet- 
ter than just using a re- 
search report published by 
an encyclopedia company 
or using clip notes which 
are taken from a text then 
published 

Several people pointed out 
just what a difference there 
is and told of how many in- 
stitutions are cracking down 
on term paper productions 
- -The editor of The Review, 
the undergratuate news- 
paper of the University of 
Delaware in Newark, an- 
nounced in an editorial that 
the paper would no longer ac- 
cept ads from term paper 
companies. A number of 



other college and university 
papers have adopted a sim- 
ilar t>an. - 

-This summer, California 
enacted a law which makes it 
illegal to sell term papers 
to be submitted for credit 
In institutions of higher ed- 
ucation. 

--In June, New York Attor- 
ney General Louis J. Lef- 
kowitz won a suit that put 
a Manhattan term paper 
company permanently out of 
business 

--Last spring a Columbus, 
Ohio, judge issued an un- 
junctlon forbidding two term 
paper companies from sell- 
ing papers to students at 
Ohio State 

• - Faculty of the Department 
of History at Kent State Un- 
iversity in Ohiounamlmous- 
ly passed a resolution in 
which they stated their wish 
to make it absolutely clear 
that the submission of a 
paper prepared in full or 
in pert by anyone other than 
the student who submits it 
constitutes plagiarism 
--In June, the University 
of Wisconsin. Madison, held 
up the grades, transcripts 
and degrees of about 600 
students alleged to have 
bought either term papers 
or answers to take- home 
exams and to have turned 
them in to fulfill course 
requlrenients. 

All this is being done to 
prevent custom-made term 
papers, but what is t)elns 
done to help those students 
who Just can't seem to write 
a good term paper? An alter 
native is being offered 

A checklist has been in- 
stituted in many colleges 
and universities, that in- 
structors should keep in 
mind when assigning re- 
search type activities Some 
of the suggestions include 
Aim for assignments that 
mean something to students, 
keep topics small and man- 
ageable, have topic approval 
contingent on availability of 
good sources, have periodic 
checks on student progress, 
choose assignment due dates 
with care, and setguidelines 
and typing and editing ac- 
knowledgements fpr papers. 

Most students would wel- 
come changes of this sort 
in the assignments of pa- 
pers, and many of the ones 
interviewed see term papers 
as a valuable educational 
experience. 



Harper Xmas Party Dec. 15 

By Von Burdorf 



The second annual Harper 
Christmas party will beheld 
on December 15. The party 
is being sponsored by the 
College Center Program 
Board and the Office of the 
President. 

There is going to be 
plenty of free food and drink 
(coke, spirite. etc ) and ac- 



cording to information from 
last year's party it will 
be quite good There will be 
an- organist to play Christ- 
mas carols arxl sheet music 
will be handed out if you 
don t know all the words 
This will give students a 
chance to. go and see their 
teachers having fun It should 
prove to be interesting and 
a lot of fun. if not filling 





a 

3loyou0 

holiday 

Reason 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 





r 



Coed 

Ltve on campus or off campus 

Liberal arts 

New curriculum 

Individualized learning 

Personalized counseling 

Student research at Argonne 

National Laboratory 

Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

Pre-nied 

Pre-law 

Business economics 

Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. 

For mformelion tend this to. 

Director of Admissions, 
ROSARY COLLEGE 
7900 W Division St 
River Forest. Ill 60305 

Nam* ~~~~~ 

CTty Stiti TSp 



0ec€/ise/i 's scH^oi^L^ 



i^^>^ 



22 W£/9POAJS ^^Q^ 






BooQieonovcPiiO... 






27 n«R>vr •' /*?«:r 







''Uo 












^5,irVir-9^y« 






, \ 



-\ 



-^^ 



Page 14 



THE HARBINGER 



December 11, 1972 



Faculty Brings Us Working World Experience 



What do a parole coun- 
selor, an audit manager, 
and a former designer for the 
House of Dior have in com- 
mon? 

These professionals are 
among the Harper College 
career program faculty 
members who wirk full time 
in the business and industrial 
community and bring experi- 
ence and up-to-date knowl- 
edge to part-time teaching 
positions at the commun- 
ity college. 

Their contribution to the 
solid, basic curriculum of 
Harper's programs helps 
instill confidence in grad- 
uates who may seek em- 
ployment (»* additional ed- 
ucation. 

Although the backgrounds 
of these teachers are var- 
ied, all share an enthus- 
iasm for their teaching 
roles 

One example Is Ronald 
Hepner. parole counselor for 
the State of Illinois Depart- 
ment of Correction. He says 
he enjoys working with 
students who are already 
involved in their profession 
as police officers He 
teaches an Introduction to 
Corrections course as part 
of the criminal Justice pro- 
gram at Harper. 

Hepner brings to the 
classroom experiences as a 
police officer and instruc- 
tor at the House of Correc- 
tion, two former positions 
he has held. 

"Harper is one of three 
junior colleges in Illinois 
whose credits in criminal 
justice are directly trans- 
ferable to institutions such 
as the University of Illinois 
Circle Campus," empha- 
sizes Hepner. "I obtained 
my t)achelor's degree in 
police administration at 
Circle Campus and I know 



Santa's Bag 



(Prom page 7) 

on the Board of Trustees 
Campus Safety -a choice 
of: a) 5 free lessons in the 
art of self-defense; or b) 
driving lessons. 



^M^'n 




The Bookstore-a Christ- 
mas stocking full of bad 
checks. 

Athletic Department - a 
football stadium 

For Harper's No. 1 Dat- 
ing Couple-one day and two 
glorious nights in the Health 
Service. 

And to the rest of the 
members of Harper-the wish 
of a very, very merry 
Christmas, and a happy New 
Year. 



it's a good strong pro- 
gram." 

Hepner commutes to Har* 
per from his home in Chi- 
cago. 

Harrington resident 

Frank Lennon, who is audit 
manager for Union Oil 
Company in Palatine, re- 
cently received a distin- 
guished educator award 
from his professional frat- 
ernity. 

Lennon said, "I didn't 
think I would be chosen for 
an award because I've been 
an instructor only on a 
part-lime basis." 

However, Lennon has 
taught part-time for a long 
time - - 38 years in all. He 
instructed at Northwestern 
University for 25 years. 
In his Second year at Har- 
per, Lennon teaches a class 
in accounting for the busi- 
ness division. 



Why such a long record? 
"I Just love to teach," Len- 
non says. 

In fact, he would like to 
expand his activities in the 
teaching area - - next year 
when be retires at 65 from 
his job as audit manager. 

Harper fashion design 
instructor Harry Gilbert 
was brought up in the fam- 
ily fashion industry in Eng- 
land and joined the House of 
Dior. London Branch. He 
came to the United States 
in 1959. 

Gilbert's experience in- 
cludes the designing of stew- 
ardess uniforms for Amer- 
ican. DelU and TWA air- 
lines. He was also commis- 
sioned to redesign the wom- 
en's Air Force uniforms. 

He currently designs and 
drafts patterns for a Chi- 
cago firm and teaches these 
skills at Harper. 



Gilbert, a Wilmette res- 
ident, says, "Teaching Is not 
new t» me sia«e we are al- 
ways training apprentices in 
the couture industry. It is in- 
terestint to work with the 
students at Harper because 
they are not compelled to 
take the course - • it's what 
they want to do." 

Robert Kornowski. test 
equipment design engineer 
for Motorola in Schaum- 
burg, began teaching this 
fall in Harper's engineer- 
ing and related technologies 
deivision. His traveling time 
is at a minimum because 
he also lives in Schaum- 
burg. 

Kornowski's class in 
Resistive Circuit Analysis 
includes members who are 
just out of high school, ex- 
ser\icemen, and others up 
t' the agr- of 35 and 40. 



He says it is intriguing to 
figure out ways to help the 
students work out project- 
problems. 

Des Plaines resident Ro- 
bert Dodge handles secur- 
ity for a Sears store in 
Chicago. He received secur- 
ity training and experience 
while in military service. 

Dodge became involved 
in teaching "because of the 
quality program available at 
Harper." 

He teaches criminal jus- 
tice classes in Industrial 
Security Administration. 
Fire Prevention and Dis- 
aster Control, aiKl Safety 
Management. According to 
Dodge, not many colleges 
are offering courses in re- 
tail and industrial secur- 
ity, although statistics show 
a fast growing need for 

(Turn to pas? 6) 



YOU 

MAY NEVER 

EXPLORE 

OUTER SPACE 

BUT 

INNER 
SPACE 

IS ONLY 
A 

COURSE 
AWAY 

THE 

NEW 

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OUR 

WATER 

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WITH 

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DIVING SCHOOL 

394-2000 ext. 2139 



SMALL 

CLASSES 

START 

. EVERY 
DAY AND 
NIGHT 




December 11. 1972 



THE HARBINGER 



PaOtt IS 



■WP 



Harper Basketball Team is 1 -4 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 



— Hirper ftna Uy broke out 
of its slump last Tues- 
day by edging touted Ken- 
nedy-King College 91-89. 
The victory was the 
Hawks first of the season, 
after losing four straight 
games It gave Harper an 
overall record of 1 - 4 and 
they hold an 0-1 mark in 
the Skyway Conference 

Coach Roger Bechtold fi- 
nally got some scoring out 
of his forwards and center, 
Terry Rohan a 6-4 forward 
came out of his scoring 
slump by totalling 25 points. 
to lead Harper Hawk play- 



maker. Scott Feige tallied 
21 points, center Chuck 
Neary pumped in 14. Steve 
Heldt ha*4 2 and «-* re- 
serve center Dave Schmitt 
score 10, to give the Hawks 
five men in double figures. 
After the Hawks first four 
losses. Bechtold said, "we- 



on the bench with five 
fouls ' 

Another weakness in the 
Harper team is the lack of 
scoring by the forwards and 
center Also in some games 
the Hawks shooting has been 
cold, as for about four min- 
utes in a game they will go 



Lake County contest, with 13 
points Reserve guard Don 
Lewan came through with 
10 points, and Feige and 
6-6 center Chuck Neary add- 
ed nine points each 

Harper participated in the 
College of DuPage Thanks- 
giving Tournament on No- 



BIRDS OF PREY/ 



re not playing bad basket- 
ball, however, we're com- 
mitting too many fouls and 
at the end of the game when 
we need the experienced 
players the most they are 



Matmen Down Kennedy-King 34-18 



On December 1. the Har- 
per wrestlers, under coach 
Ron Bessemer, opened their 
season with a non confer 
ence dual meet against Ken- 
nedy -King on the Raiders 
home mats THE Hawks 

downed Kennedy- King 34- 18. 
after trailing 18-6 midway 
through the meet 

Bernie Kleiman started 
things off with a pin at 3 
17, giving th Hawks a 6- 
lead However. Harper 
dropped the next four 
bouts to fall behind 

The Hawks got back in 
the win column, when Paul 
Morris. the touted 158- 
pounder. recorded a deci- 
sive 22-1 victory Harper 
then finished the meet with 
four straight wings, includ- 

Ice Hockey 
Begins Jan. 5 

by Frank Plantan 
Sports Staff 

When the temperatures 
drop below freezing, and that 
long walk out to the west 
forty where your car is 
parked seems even longer, 
you know it s that time of 
year again for the fastest 
sport on two feet; ice hockey 

Beginning January 5th. 
Harper College begins 
its extramural hockey sea- 
son plaving such big name 
schools as the University of 
Wisconsin. Loyola, and U 
of 1 The team, which will 
be selected through try- 
outs in a three game in- 
tramural session, also will 
meet Triton. the College 
of DuPage. .loliet College, 
and participate in a post 
season tournament The 
season will consist of 16 
games played through till 
Mstrch. with a^ll home games 
being played at the Rolling 
Meadows Sports Complex 
For all those who 
have never been to a Har- 
per game, come on out with 
all the other freaks and 
scream for blood along with 
the rest of them 



ing three pins. RonOrtwerth 
turned in a pin at 7:30 
in the 167 -pound category. 
At 177 pounds Ron Vlyasek 
posted a win by forfeit, 
Tryst Anderson pinned his 
opponent in 4; 17 in the 
190- pounds cUss and Phil 
Reder added* a pin at 130 
in the heavyweight boot. 



out without any kind of a 
score 

The two Harper guards 
have been the scoring lead 
ers this season Veteran 
Scott Frige and Steve 
Heldt are averaging around 
15 points a game 

On December 1 the Hawks 
competed In their first con- 
ference game and bowed to 
Lake County 76-65 Harper 
played Lake County evenly 
in the second half, but could- 
n't make up the 11 -point 
first half deficit 

The Hawks shot a poor 
37 per cent from the field 
and didn't fare too well at 
the free throw line either. 

Heldt paced Harper In the 



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vember 24 and 25 The Hawks 
fell to Waubonsee in the 
semi-final game 86-68, af- 
ter leading in the first half 
In the consolation game Har- 
per was up on Lake County 
by about 13 or 14 points, 
but were beaten by the 
Lancers 73-67 Feige and 
Heldt led the Hawks in the 
two gan^es. averaging about 
17 points 

In the opening game of the 
season. Harper was defeat- 
ed by Wright 69-64 The 
Hawks started out strong, 
building up a conunandlng 
10 point lead, but Wright 
battled back to take a 38- 
37 ha If time advantage 
Early in the first half Har- 
per cante on strong, rattling 
off 13 straight points unan- 
swered, to trail by only a 
40-38 score Wright would- 
n't let the fighting Hawks 
get arty closer as they hung 
on for a five oolni win 

Bechtold said he Is still 
optimistic about his team 
doing well in the Skyway Con - 
ference However, he said 
that his squad is going to 
have to cut down on the foul 
situation, the scoring lapse, 
and gei more scoring out of 
Rohan. Spry and Neary. 



Claeeified^ 



•67 Triumph Bonn. 650cc., 6" ext. 
I bars, muchchronie, custom palm, 
new battery, 16" H.U. rear wheel, 
needs some work. >700 fir m. CM 
.358 2173 after ^ 

1970 Buick (;.S., 17 B, P/S, AM- 
KM stereo tape, rally wheels, red 
with black interior. SHARII $2,300 
or will negotiate. 358 2173 after 
6. ^^^^^^^^^^^_^ 

Before you Junk that '61 -'66 VW 
Ik-elk, let T. Koan look it over. 
Kverythliw imaRlnable, from 
bumper brackets to hood handles 
m-eded for a restoration. So, pk'k 
up a lew extra bucks and call 
253^935 and ask for Tom, or 
coniact the HarbinKer durinK 
school hours. 

HKl.l' WA.VTKl): Sharp ti\t\ to do 
general office work for fast grow- 
ing computer enjjineerinK company 
in I'alaline. .No experience ne<*»- 
sary. fall 359-0500. 

71 \tKii MuUhback Al custom 
ml <xt. l.«rKe enRlnc. »I650.00 
:i>N .5939 



1964 S'W (black) radio & healer, 
recently rebuilt enKine. new llre» 
front it studded snows rear on 4 
new wheels. SlerrlnK suspemioa. 
brakca, electrical system, wtpcrt 
Ik Titnnitm near Just overhauled. 
.>;eeds new muffler. Has new whHe 
vinyl •«•«• covers. Call *lark 
.190 1807 



Shniterlarvl natural wood Drum 
Set. double tomtom onbassdrum. 
floor tom-tom. I^idwlg Orchestra 
»nare drum. Two liWJan cymbals. 
My-hat with pasha cymbals, 
throne, 10 months old. $7.00 
Brand new. (nil Michael Wood, 
945 0052. 



(;irl wnn«ed to share i»pl with »ume 
First week in Ian. $2(K>depo»ildu.- 
then. Rent $100/ mo A 1/2 elec. 
d, phone Call Kim .381 H950 or 
Harper ect. 283 Weekends A Hol- 
idays 729-4567. 

Wanted Organ player, dot-^ not 
have to read mu»ic real well but 
it would be nice Brad. 392 6015. 




Before you buy 

AUTO INSURANCE 

Call 

495-0648 

Good Studenf Discouni 

Superior Rotes for Faculty and Parenh 

Motorcycles all cc's 

Save 2/3 on Life InsurorKe 

BRADLEY INSLRANCE AGENCY 
The under 30 driver our specially 



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never change. 

Good things, like expressing 
your love with a diamond. 

And good things, like the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 

money if you re not satisfied. 

Lot* of things have changed, too For 

the better Like the newest cuts in diamonds, 

especially our exciting new heart shapes. 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II find at 

Hollands Jewelers today 



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I lolhuids Jewelers 

Sine* 1(10 
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i ^ 



i 



Page 16 



._r 



THE HARBINGER 



December 11, 1972 



«'■ 




X 



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i) 



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•4. '^ ite 




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'f gH^ rl iiW-WUJ^LJ ! 




vol. 6, no. 11 



William rainey harper college— palatine illlnoia 



January 9, 1973 



Kelly To Fill Expected Board Seat 



William Rainey Harper 
College board of trustees 
Dec. 22 announced its in- 
tention to appoint to the board 
William A Kelly, an attor- 
ney and engineer from Ar- 
lington Heights. 

Formal action could not be 
taken on Mr. Kelly's ap- 
pointment until the position, 
now held by D. Eugene Nu- 
gent of Palatine, is vacated. 
Mr. Nugent, who has indi- 
cated he is moving to Cleve- 
land, Ohio, is expected to 
announce his resignation 
prior tothe January U meet- 
ing of the board. 

Board chairman Mrs. Jes- 
salyn M. Nicklas said that 
although the appointment 
could not be voted on. the 
board did not wish to keep 
the college district in sus- 
pense for another month on 
who might fill the expected 
vacancy. 

Mr. Kelly will serve on 
the board until the April 
regular election when he will 
need to run for Mr. Nu- 
gent's remaining year on 



the board. A regular elect- 
ed term is for three years. 

Mr. Kelly was one of seven 
applicants for the election. 
Formerly a civil engineer, 
Mr Kelly, 53. entered the 
law profession two years 
ago. He is now a specialist 
in products liability and en- 
vironmental law with the 
Woodstock law firm of Kell 
and Conerty. 

Mr Kelly and his wife 
Lorraine have nine children, 
three still at home, and have 
lived in Arlington Heights 
since 1952 

He received his engineer- 
ing degree from the Univer- 
sity of Detroit and took work 
at the Illinois Institute of 
Technology His law degree 
is from the DePaul Univer- 
sity College of Law He was 
admitted to the Illinois Bar 
in 1970 

Mr. Kelly lists among his 
activities the boa rd of gover - 
nors of the Northwest Bar 
Association, memberships in. 
the American, Illinois,, 
Chicago and McHenry Coun- 



CLEP Exam Scheduled 



Examinations willbegiven 
during the next three months 
for persons seeking college 
credit based on prior know- 
ledge rather than class at- 
tendance 

Hflrper College's testing 
services office will ■(kninis- 
ter the College -Level Exam- 
ination Program (CLEP) 
General Examinations on 
January 16 and the CLEP 
Subject Examinations on 
January 18. Application 
deadline for the January test 
is December 29 

January 26 is the dead- 
line for the February 13 
general and February IS 
subject examinations 

The -CLEP' program was 
developed to provide a means 
of evaluating knowledge ac- 
quired through a wide variety 
of experiences which can 
lead to academic credit tow- 
ard an undergraduate de- 
gree 

"People who have read 
widely or intensively in a 
particular field, have varied 
or extensive job exper- 
iences, or have taken cor- 
respondence courses may 
qualify for this program," 
said Mrs Dorothy Cassie. 
college psychometrist 

"In many cases, high 
school graduates headed di- 
rectly for college have had 
strong academic programs 
in their high schools. Such 
students have used CLEP to 
gain college credit before 
attending a single college 



class, thus saving time and 
money they would have to 
spend on repetitious learn- 
ing in their first year of 
college ' 

The general examination 
five basic aressof the liberal 
arts English composition, 
humanities. mathematics, 
natural sciences, and social 
sciences -history. 

Subject exams measure 
achievement in specific 
subjects 

Harper is one of a small 
but grcwing rumber of Illi- 
nois colleges authorized to 
administer the CLEP tests 
Individual colleges deter- 
mine which CLEP tests will 
be accepted in terms of cred- 
it 

Registration admission 
forms and the monthly 
schedule for these examina - 
tions are available from the 
Harper Office d Testing 
Services. telephone 359- 
4200, extension 241 



ty Bar Associations, and the 
American Meterological So- 
ciety. He is a former presi- 
dent of the Neighborhood 
Association of Park Ridge. 



Faculty Seat 
Requegt 

Delayed Due to 
Small Board 

Three absences and he an- 
ticipation of a new Board 
member delayed Board of 
Trustees consideration of the 
Faculty Senate's request for 
an "advisory seat" during 
the Boards' December 14 
meetinK- 

At the meeting a resolu- 
tion passed by the Faculty 
Senate December 7 was read 
to the Board. Tlie resolu- 
tion called for a "faculty 
voice at the priority setting 
level" and asked Iheboard 
to consider extending "an 
Invitation to the president 
of the facult>' senate to sit in 
an advisory (ex officio) ca- 
pacity equal in status to that 
of the other advisory posi- 
tions, so that an on-going, 
direct channel of communi- 
cation between facult>' and 
board be established and 
maintained." 

Due to the absence of 
Chairman .lessalyn Nickla^ 
Joseph Morton, and Kugenc 
Nugent, who will resign hit 
post, the board and Tom 
McC'abe, faculty senate pres- 
ident, agreed to delay any 
action until the January 
meeting when a full iioard 
is expected. 

Shortly before Christmas 
break, a group of student 
leaders met with Mrs. Nick- 
las to show support for the 
faculty seat. McCabe thank- 
ed the students for their sup- 
port but asked them not to 
take part in the issue in a 
statement that said student 
action would introduce a 
variable that he could not 
control. 




Petitions Ready 



-Winter Student Senate 
Elections will be held at 
the beginning of the Spring 
Semester. Petitiors for at 
least four Senator positions 
and the office of Treasurer 
are available in the Student 
Activities office starting 
Monday. January 15. 

Petitions will be Aie 
Wednesday. February 7, by 
4:30 p.m. A candidate is re- 



quired to have one hundred 
signatures of Harper stu- 
dents on his petition to be 
placed on the ballot. 

There will be a lottery 
lor the position of names on 
the ballot on February 8. 
The actual election is on 
February 13 and 14, 9am 
to 8 p.m . in the College 
Center Lounge. 



>- 



..4ii^^««lE^ 



Jim Crocc 



Singer Jim Croce To Start 
Second Semester In Concert 



Popular folk singer Jim 
Croce will appear in con- 
cert at Harper on Fri- 
day. February 2 The con- 
cert will take place in the 
Lounge at 8 p m 

Croce s two hits. "You 
Don't Mess Around With 
Jim" artd Operator' ' quick - 
ly hit the top of the charts, 
and Croce's career was 
launched 

Croce started out his mus 
ical career when he was 
five years old. learning to 
play "Lady of Spain" on the 
accordian However. he 
really didn't take music too 
seriously unitl 1964 while 
he was attending Villanova 
College in Pennsylvania 
There he formed various 
bands, doing fraternity par- 
ties and playing . 'an^'lhing 
that the people wanted to 
hear blues. rock, rail- 
road music anything." 

One of these bands was 



chosen for a foreign ex- 
change tour of Africa and 
the Middle East We had 
a good time. " Jim recalls 
"We just ate what the peo- 
ple ate. lived In the woods, 
and played our. songs Of 
course, they didn't speak 
English over there but if 
you mean what you're sing- 
ing people understand " 

Following the tour, he 
worked at several differ- 
ent jobs- --as an announcer 
on a Philadelphia radio 
station, teaching guitar at 
a summer camp, and even 
enlisted in the Army But 
his interest in music paid 
off and his first album 
was recently produced 

Tickets for the concert 
are on sale now With a stu- 
dent ID. theyare$2 00; with- 
out an ID they are $2 50. 
At the door admission for 
students with ID is $2 50. 
and for the public. $3 00. 



/ 



L 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



January 9, 1973 



Two To Be Chosen For 
Achievement Awards 

by Sally A. Leighton 



Doctor To Give Free Treatment 



The deadline for apply- 
ing for consideration in the 
Student Achievement Recog- 
nition Awards is this Fri- 
day, January 12. The com- 
petition is open to all stu- 



dents at Harper. 

rn order to be eligible, 
students must be in good 
academic standing, and en- 
rolled in a junior college 
with nine semester hours 

(Turn to page 4) 



'Who's Who' May Be You 



by Sally A Leighton 

Applications are now 
available for students who 
want to be considered for 
Who's Who In American Jun- 
ior Colleges, an American 
Directory cf campus leaders. 
Included are members of 
over 600 institutions of high- 
er learning in all fifty sutes. 

In order to be consider- 
ed, a student must have a 
minimum of 24 semester 
hours of credit completed 
at the end of the semester 
in which the student is be- 
ing nominated. He must al- 
so have satisfactory aca- 
demic standing at the end 
of the current semester, and 
may not have been involved 
in dlscipUnary action while 
enrolled at the college 

Evaluation criteria in- 
clude academic standing, 
participation and leadership 
in curricular andco-currl- 
cular activities, and com- 
munity service The Selec- 
tion Committee will consist 
of one faculty member ap- 
pointed by the Faculty Sen- 
ate, the coordinator of the 
Student Recognition Ach- 
ievement Program, two stu- 
dents ai^winted by the Stu- 
dent Senate, and the Direc- 
tor of Student Activities 

Nominations by faculty 
memt>ers should be made 
through their division of- 
fice Each division is res- 
ponsible for reviewing the 
nominations and submitting 



them to the Student Activi- 
ties Office Students who 
would like to be considered 
for recognition but who have 
not been nominated by any 
faculty member may apply 
directly to the committee 
through the Student Activi- 
ties office. 



Did you ever leave a doc- 
tor's office without owing on 
money? You'll be able to do 
that next semester. Dr. Mar- 
golis will use the Health Cen- 
ter for an office twice a week, 
starting January 31, giving 
medical services free of 
charge. 

Dr. Margolis will perform 
diagnosis and, when Harper 
facilities provide, give treat- 
ment to students. He is also 
available for consultation. 
Hours will be Wednesdays, 
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Fri- 
days. 

The pilot program was es- 
tablished after a poll taken 
last spring showed a large 
number of students would 
make use of a doctor's ser- 
vices, if offered on campus. 
Funds were appropriated by 



the Student Senate. 

Dr. Margolis is currently 
practicing in Arlingt o n 



Heights and served resi- 
dency at the University of 
Wisconsin. 




Legal Researcher 

Skolnik Lecture Jan. 11 



by Sally A. Leighton 
Activities Editor 

Sherman Skolnik. Chair- 
man of the Citizen's Com- 
mittee to Clean up the 
Courts, will appear at Har- 
per on January 11 for a 
lecture and question and ans- 
wer session with the stu- 
dents. Skolnik will talk on 




aitwman Hkolnlk 



•'Our Wonderful Crooked 
Judges ' ' 

Mr Skolnik is founder of 
the Committee to Clean 
Up the Courts, a non-profit 
group that researches and 
investigates court corrup- 
tion and Judicial conflicts 
of interests. The group also 
looks into cases of allege^, 
false imprisonment, espec- 
ially in important political 
cases 

Since the spring of 1969. 
members of the Committee 
have been instrumental in 
the probe of alleged im- 
proprieties of former gov- 
ernor Otto Kerner Skolnik 
publicly accused Kerner of 
corruption in court some 
two years before the press 
began to give front page 
notice of Kerner's supposed 
racetrack dealings 

Skolnik will appear at 
12:15 pm in E106 Admis 
sion is free. 



Dr. Marsolia exaaines a patient in Ms Artinfton Hts. offlce 
Starting Jan 31 bp will give free treatnipnl in thp Health rmter 

(Photo by Joe WUIs) 



Laarntng Lab 
Lifts Students 



Harper College students 
who have begun to feel the 
loneliness of failure when 
they cannot keep up with 
class work are finding help 
in Harper's Learning Lab- 
oratory 

Adults returning to school 
after several years, foreign 
students, and graduate stu- 
dents preparing for their 
doctoral program tests al ^ 
brush up at the Learning 
Laboratory Other partici 
pants are Harper faculty and 
staff members who are en- 
rolled in a reading improve- 
ment course designed to in- 
crease professional reading 
skills 

Frank A Christensen. di- 
rector of the Learning Lab- 



oratory, says. "We recog- 
nize the fact that we all 
have need for improvement 
in certain areas." 

An informal arrangement 
of desks in the lower level 
of the Learning Resources 
Center serines as the Labor- 
atory headquarters 

Staff instructors teach 
small classes with specially 

ilored curriculum, hold In- 
dividual conferences with 
students, and are available 
for "walk- in'.' service 

Any Harper student is wel - 
come to walk into the Labor- 
atory at any time for as 
sistance with math or other 
problems There is no 

(Tum to page 5) 



Final Exam Period 



8x00 - 9:50 



10:00 -11:50 



12:00 - 1:50 



2:00 - 3:50 



PINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULB 



Monday 
January 15 



ENGLISH 101 



M-W-F 
10:00 -10j50 



M-W-F 
1:00 - 1:50 



T-R 
3:30 - 4:45 



Tuesday 
January 16 



ENGLISH 101— 



T-R 
9:30 -10845 



M-W-F 
2:00 - 2:50 



M-W-F 
9:00 - 9:50 



Wednesday 
January 17 



M-W-F 

8:00 - 8:50 



M-W-F 
lllOO -lli50 



M-W-F 
3:00 - 3:50 



T-R 
11:00 -12:15 



Thursday 
January 16 



T-R 
8:00 - 9il5 



M-W-F 
12:00 -12:50 



T-R 
2:00 - 3:15 



M-W-F 
4:00 - 4:50 



Friday 
January 19 



M-W-F 
7:00 - 7:50 



MAKE-UP 



Evening School 



1. All classes beginning after 4:55 p.m. will follow the evening class schedule. 

2. Evening classes will use their last meeting of the week of January 15 for final exami- 
nations. Evening classes meeting two and three days a week will use the last two class 
periods for final examinations. The final examination period should not be longer than 
two hours. 

3. Saturday morning classes must hold the final examination on Saturday, January 13. 



January 9, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



Art 105 - Emphasis In Looking 



Ever want to visit an 
artist's studio, talk to a film- 
maker about the "movies", 
c reate a giant sculpture, help 
try to save a famous build- 
ing from demolition or even 
make your own movie? This 
is what Art 105's "Class- 
room Without Walls" project 
is all about One third of the 
course will depend an outside 
-the -classroom inv^plvement 
with the artistic "sfcene" in 
Chicago This might meanan 
extra trip or two to the mu- 
seums (the class goes, too) 
or attendance at a film fes- 
tival (there will be full length 
feature films in class for 
discussion as examples of 
20th Century Art). Or. you 
may just find yourself in 
creative work on your own 
project. 

Whatever Art 105 project 
you choose to do outside 
the classroom walls, the em- 
phasis is in looklng-at our 
environment and ourselves 



rather than the memoriza- 
tion of names, dates and 
facts. 

For the spring semester 
the Art Department will open 
the new ceramics facility 
housed in the new T Build- 
ing. The new facility is 
equipped to offer studio 
courses in ceramics, sculp- 
ture and three dimensional 
design. 

The ceramics offerings 
this spring will beCeramics 
I (Art 291). for the begin- 
ner, and Ceramics II (Art 
292) for the more proficient 
student Both courses will 
cover hand building, wheel 
throwing and glazing while 
exploring pottery making in 
traditional and contem- 
porary approaches 

Art 297. Sculpture n. will 
build on the basics of clay 
modeling, wood and stone 
carving, fiberglass lamina- 
tion, and construction me- 
thods experienced in Sculp- 



ture 1. In addition to explor- 
ing new materials such as 
welded metal. ceramic 
sculpture, and plaster over 
armatures, the course will 
continue to emphasize the 
personal approach to creat- 
ing sculpture. 

Design II. Art 122. will 
utilize the basics of design, 
explored in Design I, in the 
construction of three dimen- 
sional forms The course 
will cover many different ap- 
proaches and materials from 
simple relief to full three 
dimensional pieces. 

In addition to ceramic sand 
sculpture, the Art Depart- 
ment has many other studio 
and non-studio courses that 
are open to the non-art ma- 
jor students for Humanities 
elective credit. 

If you are interested, 
check with your counselor 
or talk to one of the art 
faculty 



Chicago Woodwind Quintet Here Tonite 



Virtuoso members of the 
Chicago Woodwind Quintet 
will present a recital tonight 
The performance will be- 
gin at 8pm in room A- 139 
Public admission is $1 50 
for adults and 75 cents for 
students Harper students, 
faculty and staff are admitted 
without charge 

The Chicago Woodwind 
Quintet hasbeenin residence 
at the Music Center of the 
North Shore. Winnetita. for 
the past ten years 

Critical acclaim for the 
quintet's performances in- 
cludes this praise from Dr 
Dieter Kober, conductor of 
the Chicago Chamber Or- 
chestra "Every one of the 
players is an artist of the 
first rank Any appearance 
of this truly musical group 
promises to be an experience 
profoundly aesthetic re 
ward" 

Quintet member Louise 
Burge was a student of Lau- 
rent Tamo, Emil Eck, and 
Ernest Liegl Flutist for the 
ensemble, Mrs Burge is 
presenUy principal flute with 
the North Shore Phil 
harmonia 

Quintet oboistGladys Eliot 
was principal oboe with the 
Dallas Symphony, before 
coming to the Chicago area 
eight years ago She now 
holds the same positton with 
the Lyric Opera Orciiestra, 
the Grant Park Orchestra, 
and WGN-TV Artist Show- 
case Orchestra. 

Clarinetist Stanley Davis 
is on the faculty of the Sher- 
wood Music School. Chicago 
Conservatory, and the Music 
Center c4 the North Shore 
Principal clarinet of the 
North Shore Philharmonica, 
Davis is also a member of 
the Lyric Opera Orchestra, 
the Chicago Chamber Or- 
chestra, WGN - TV Artist 
Showcase Orchestra, and the 
Conte mporary Chamber 
Players of the University 



of Chicago. 

James Berkenstock holds 
the principal position for 
bassoon with the Lyric Opera 
Orchestra Also a teacher, 
he is on the faculty of the 
Music Center of the North 
Shore and the National Col- 
lege of Education He is a 
meml)er of the Grant Park 
Orchestra, the Contempor- 
ary Chamber Players of the 
University of Chicago and 
the WGN TV Artist Show 
case Orchestra 

Principal horn with the 
Lyric Opera Orchestra, the 
Chicago Chamber Orchestra, 
and the North Shore Phil- 



harmonica. Paul Ondracek 
was a student of Philip Far- 
kas. Ondracek hasalsoplay- 
ed with the Milwaukee Sym- 
photQr. the Grant Park Or- 
chestra, and the Sanu Fe 
Opera. He is a member of 
the University of Chicago 
Contemporary Chamber 
Players and tiie WGN-TV 
Artist Showcase Orchestra 

The Chicago Woodwind 
Quintet recital is one in a 
series of programs spon- 
sored by the Harper College 
student - faculty Cultural 
Arts committee and financed 
by student activity fees 



'Uf§ »f Jtus' As Creif/f Coarse 



Seekers, an interdenom- 
inational religious group on 
campus, is again sponsoring 
religion courses for 3-1/3 
semester credits each from 
North Park College Dr 
Fuller. Dean of Continuing 
Education is excited about 
the possibilities of this kind 
of course filling a gap in 
education for both Harper 
students and members of 
the community. 

This is the first time a 
course in Old Testament 
Themes and Characters has 
been offered Seekers ex- 
pects there will be a sig- 
nificant number of stu- 
dents interested in study- 
ing for themselves the 
content of the Old Testa 
ment Here are some high- 
lights: 

- the monotheistic religion 
of Israel vs the poly- 
theism of her neighbors 

- the Ten Commandments 
and other ceremonial laws 
given to the nation of Israel 
and their practical signifi- 
cance 

- the beautiful and mov- 
ing Psalms written during 
times of personal and 
national crisis . . 



- the great love poem in 
Song of Solomon and the 
eternal wisdom of the Pro- 
verbs 

- the accuracy of the de- 
tailed prophesies spoken 
up to hundreds of years 
before fulfilment 

The Life of Jesus course 
has been popular for 2 
semester already It was 
offered first for credit a 
year ago with 29 in attend- 
ance This Fall it was of- 
fered in ihe evening for only 
10 weeks with 27 enrolled 

The Life of Jesus course 
will meet Tuesday evenings 
from 8 - 10:30 and begins 
Jan .30 Old Testament 
Themes and Characters will 
meet Tuesday and Thurs- 
day afternoons from 2 - 330 
and also begins Jan 30. 
Call Max Rosenquist. 358- 
0761. to register or if you 
have any questions. 



SWEET SWEET BACKS 

BAADASSSSS SONG 

FRIDAY, 8 P.M. 

50^ with ID 

E106 



Brainwash Yourself 
During Exams 



Coming to Harper Jan- 
uary 15-18 will be a series 
of films, cartoons, andfolk- 
singing entertainment to 
relax students tensed from 
their exams 

On January 15, from 9 
9ajn. - 4 p.m., two movies, 
"Tale of Terror " and 
"Phantom of the Morgue" 
will be shown continously 
The films will be shown 
in A241 . rooms A, B, and C 

Cartoons will be shown 
all day long. 9 am 



4 p.m. on January 16. 

Sew an Ryan, folk singer 
who has appeared at Har- 
per coffeehouses, will per- 
form in the Lounge frorfi 
12- 2p.m. on Wednesday, 
January 17 

For the final day of exams. 
"Golden Age of Comedy " 
and "Days of Thrills and 
Laughter " will play con- 
tinuously from 9 am to 
4 pm in A241 

Admission to all of the 
"Brainwashers " is free 



OPENING SALE! 



Men's & 
Women's 
Knit Shirts 

Special Rocks Full 

00 



--r 



SALE ^3 



Boys' 
Knit Shirts 



Brand Names 



SALE ^2 



50 



Jean Bell's 

Hundreds to 
Choose From 

$000 




-v. 



SALE ^3 



m^^ W«ata'tSi»t7ltll 



HOURS: Moo. thru Fri. 11-9 
Sot. 10-6 -Sun. 12-5 



llM'iSiiM29t«42Wusl 

lnffMii...29b.l«3(Ii. 

lty>...ittlC 

Regular 

Mifn 

Husky 



TMLLIBIJ'S. 



I REGAL NOTES 

UNDERSTAND PLAYS, NOVELS AND POEMS 

FASTER WITH OUR NOTES 
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topics r«vi«w»d for ^utckor wndorttonding. Our 
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Tolgphono: 202-333-0201 



J 



\ 



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V 



>s 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



cccccajiPOTiivrr 



It Rests On Luck 
As You Blunder Along 

Looking back on last falls registration and trying not 
to get ill thinking about doing it again, we came up with an 
idea for a new board game - 'Registration " Any number 
can play. In fact, to be played properly, there should be 
more players than you have room for. 

At the start, the players (Hereinafter to be called "stu- 
dents") pick a plastic counter to represent them as they 
blunder through the maze. Suitable counters include a 
cap and gown, a gym shoe, a pair of blue jeans, a roach, 
and a turkey 

Action starts with students on the square marked "course 
selection." The die is rolled to determine the extent 
of any injuries incurred while pressing through a crowd 
to read class times on a shredded IBM sheet After the die 
roll, students may be incapacitated and unable to continue 
On the first turn, survivors try to land on the "Coun- 
selor Available" square to get their schedules approved. 
If you gel there fast, you're on your way. If not. you 
lose turns until you land on it. 

Each student get three "bullshit " cards to use during 
the game. They may be played whenever needed. Examples 
of use include convincing your counselor that nursing 
students don't need to take anatomy, convincing financial 
■ids that you need a loan, or convincing yourself that you 
know what you're doing. Patient players might get 2/3 
of the way through the board without playing a "bull- 
shit' card; reckless players will save them up quiqkly 
and hope for the best; smark players save them for 
use in the "Teacher" game on the back of the "Regis- 
tration' board. 

Once out of the counseling center, students move down 
the line to the "station" squares Eleven different stations 
are represented, each one an Indispensable step. But- -they 
are not in sequeittial order, so the trick is to find the 
right combination o£ foreward and backward moves to get 
by all at them. Then and only then may you go to the "Ter- 
minal" square 

Mixed in with the "Station" squares are sorted hazards 
The "Petty " square means you ran across an uncooper- 
ative registration staffer; you have the option to play a 
bullshit card or lose two turns. "The "lose your place in 
line' square costs you a turn, and the "sund in the 
wrong line for three hours square costs you your san- 
ity 

There are 13 Pick a Card spaces. Students who land 
on them must draw a card from the "Frustration deck 
and follow its instructions Draws like the have to go 
to the bathroom " card add hilarity to the game . another 
card gives you a loaded revolver to trump "Petty squares 
There is one "Today were only processing people whose 
last names begin with Qs. Xs and triple consonants " 
card that eliminates you from the game - unless you have 
a revolver card 

Students who make it through to the "Terminal square 
roll the die to determine if the terminals are open and 
manned If they are, you spin the wheel If its lands on 
"error - tough luck kid. back you go to "course selection " 
If not - you made it '" Now you can pay your fees. 



January 9, 1973 



January 9, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



IIIINPUTi 



■ ■III 
III! 



Ideas For Registration v«r» Thanin 



The holidays have restor- 
ed my spirits I finished 
my reading and written as- 
signments during the 
"break." Somehow I can't 
let myself slip like the last 
four times. 

I can't let myself be apa- 
thetic toward registration 
a^in I can't forget the 
waiting in line I bother 
others - "What's this line 
for?" "What do I do now?" 
I am dumb five times in a 
row I wont learn myself 
out of this confusion (at least 
until June.) 

However, from my humble 
experience and observation 
of others. I suggest three 
amenities (with credits) 

1) "Space out" (DHY 
220) the process Allow stu- 
dents on their time under 
less crowded circumtances 
to pick up header cards, ad- 
dress verfication and finan- 
cial credit forms Prior 
to terminal time have sev- 
eral count down days be- 
ginning now with the coun- 
selor 

2) Print a one pagedetail- 
ed check point directory with 
the reasoning (Eng 102. 
composition) behind the 
stops so that the student 
can decided clearly wheth 
er he/she (Bio 160) need, 
wait or can bypass 

3) Have signs posted that 
are meaningful (SPE 101. 
visual a ids) and explicitly in- 
clusive Example "Fin- 
ancial Aid" wasupedtoone 



terminal. It implied G.I. 
loans, scholarships, etc. 
These factors could have 
been added to a larger sign. 
Finally, announcements and 
broadcasts inthe HARBING- 
ER and student radio could 
have also served the gener- 
al interest (SOC 101) 

I don't know the complete 
story because I don't have 
access to all the facts. Stu- 
dents can stand to be incon- 
venienced on occasion of 
greater benefit Theclerical 
women do a fine job under 
pressure But I feel things 
could be made easier to all 
I cant support, if true, a 
status-quo attitude. 

Lead, follow, or get out 
of my way. 
J J Girdley 

Ji'<i SAai 
JMneClf. 

JJUy^ewc 



I 



Svrrtssff/ 

To Harpers Administra- 
tion. Staff. Faculty and 
Students: 

On behalf of the Vets 
Club I would like to extend 
our appreciation for the toys 
and money donated to our 
annual "Toys for Tots" 
drive. 

With your help we were to 
bring a Christmas to more 
than 500 children in less 
fortunate situations 

We would especially like 
to thank: BambiReebel. Pat- 
ty Schneider, Karen Booth. 
Debbie Huning. Pam An- 
drews. Amy Claussen. Lin- 
da Kleinfeld. ShirleySabor- 
do. and Cindy Miller, with- 
out whose help the "Toys 
for Tots' drive would not 
have been as big a success 
Thank you again and may 
all of you have a prosperous 
new year 

Bill Caldwell 
President, 
Vets Club 



Imome Tax Help At Triton 



Officials from the Internal 
Revenue Service will be giv- 
ing a mini course on filing 
individual income tax re- 
turns. Tlie course will be 
given ia the Cafeteria An- 



Achi«v«m«nf Awards Oaadlfn« 



(From page 2) 







completed at the time of 
the final judging in April 
Two students, one man and 
one woman, will be selected 
as local winners next Feb 
ruary The two chosen will 
be those who have best dem 
onstrated noteworthy 

achievement toward their 
desired career goals and 
who have shown leadership 
qualities through partici 
pation in campus and com- 
munity activities. 

The two award winners 
from Harper will partici- 
pate in a district compe- 
tition next March with the 
winners fi'om the other pub- 
lic junior colleges in Il- 
linois District winners will 
then compete in Chicago for 
the state title The two stu- 
dents chosen from Harper 
will receive a $100 award, 
and their names will be en- 
graved on the school plaque 
honoring past winners Win- 
ners in the state compe- 
tition are honored at an 
awards banquet where they 
will receive $1000 each 
and a trophy. 

Entry applications are 
available at Harper s divi- 
sion offices, the college in- 
formation office, and the 



Placement Office They are 
accepted from students, fac- 
ulty, and administration 
sponsors Applications 

should begiventoFredVais- 
vil 



nex in the College Center 
building. January 8 and 15, 
at 7 OOp m 

The mini -course is open 
to everyone, whether or not 
he or she is enrolled at 
'Triton Admission is free 
The entire course is com- 
pleted each night-January 8 
and 15 

The IRS representatives 
will explain recent changes 
and procedures in filling out 
individual returns Ques- 
tions will be answered 




Editor in -Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Eric Murgatroyd 
Dave Tobin 

Greg Fife 
Sally Leighton 



Faculty Advisor: .Mm Sturdevanl 



The HARBINGER Is the student publicaUon for the 
Harper College campus communit>-, published weekly 
except during holidays and midterms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarUv those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and oubli ca- 
tion schedule, call or write Kric Murgatroyd Har- 
binger Business Office 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds . PalaUne. Illinois. 60067 Phone num- 
ber 359-4200, ext 272 and 460 



Learning Lab Fills Gaps 



(From page 2) 

charge for this service or for 
tutoring help in such areas 
as examination preparation, 
term papers and study skills 
Christensen explains that 
before students enroll in 
regular Laboratory courses, 
they meet with a staff mem 
ber for a conference, to dis- 
cover what is needed by the 
individual and why it is need- 
ed. 

"We find three basic rea- 
sons for student failure." 
explains Christiansen "One 
type of student does not have 
the required skills Another 
student who has the skills 
and still fails does so be- 
cause he chooses to do so 
"A student who has been 
pressured by parents with 
high expectations for his fu- 
ture career would prefer to 
not try. rather than try and 
take a chance on failing." 
he said 

In a third category, ac- 
cording to Qiristensen, a 
student does not have the 
intellectual capacity for the 
course of study in which 
he is involved In the Lab- 
oratory, this fact can be 
recognized and the student 
can be encouraged to enter 
another educational field or 
to seek suitable employ- 
ment 

When the student enrolls 
in the Learning Laboratory, 
hes opened the way to a new 
feeling for himself-the con- 
fidence that success can 
bring But it's not necessar- 
ily easy He must discipline 
himself to keep studying until 
he thinks he can pass the 
first test If he doesn t. he 
can repeat the test as many 
times as necessary until he 
passes it Then, on to a new 
unit aiKi a test of that ma- 
terial 

This method shows the 
student that his time is view 
ed as being important He is 
not allowed to sit through a 
semester without having 
mastered anything 



The Learning Laboratory 
courses are not high school 
repeats, as in some college 
remedial programs, but the 
curriculum has been devel- 
oped to provide exactly what 
is needed without super- 
fluous material. 

Courses include reading 
development, reading accel- 
eration, vocabulary, spell- 
ing, communication skills, 
arithmetic. English as a sec- 
ond language, elementary al- 
gebra and individual de- 
velopment. These courses 
are presented on a pass- 
withdraw basis 

Located in close proxim- 
ity to the Harper television 
studio, audio- visual supply 
center and library, the 
Learning Lat>oratory makes 
extensive use of learning 
resources facilities In- 
structors also create new 
study material, drawing upon 
expertise gained by exper- 
ience. 

Currently, staff members 
are creating a video tape 
for use in the spelling 
course Instructors Mrs 
Pauline Jeness and Mrs Jan 
Phillips have compiled study 
guides for math courses 

The emphasis is on en- 
ctxiraglng the student to help 
himself At his own conven- 
ience he can check out cas- 
sette lesson tapes, or view 
a video tape lesson on a 
monitor In the Learning Re- 
sources Center, oruseother 
individual instructional ma 
te rials 

Not all students are eager 
to learn Some have a chip- 
on - their - shoulder attitude, 
some a failure complex with 
constant excuses The in- 
structors, many of whom 
are recent college grad- 
uates, can understand the 
students hangups and help 
the individual understand 
himself Once the student 
decides to learn, results are 
gratifying 

Paul Van Fleet of Hoffman' 
Estates is appreciative of 



T§ Sli§w hidwf ^ 



The film. Sweet Swept - 
back's Baadassssss Song"' 
will be shown at Harper on 
Friday. January 12.at8p m 
Sponsored by the Program 
Board, the movie will be 
shown in E 106. and ad- 
mission is fifty cents with a 
Harper ID 

Melvin Van Peebles was 
the first American Negro 
to direct a feature for gen- 
eral release (his "Story of a 
Three- Day Pass' came out 
about a year before Gordon 
Parks cracked Hollywood 
with "The Learning Tree ) 
Something of a young Orson 
Welles with his multiple tal- 
ents. Van Peebles uses his 
artistic skills in many ways 
to create every different kind 
of mood In "Sweet Sweet - 
back's Baadassss Song." he 
proves his versatility by be- 



ing star, director, writer, 
composer and editor 

The story, told indazzling 
images and brutal vignettes, 
concerns a black man who 
refuses to go on role-play- 
ing and who stands up to 
assert himself Sweetback 
is a professional sex show 
stud When he is forced to 
smash two sadistic police- 
men during the performance 
of their racist duty, he finds 
he must run for nis life 
across the Mexican border 
As he runs, forever a fu- 
gitive, he screams to the 
world. "You bled my Mom- 
ma you bled my Poppa 
but you won't bleed 
me' ' 

Unabashedly contempor- 
ary and controversial. 
"Sweet Sweetback" Is rated 
X 



the help he received at the 
Learning Laboratory. 

"I was a high school drop- 
out in 1957." Van Fleet re- 
lated. After a several year 
interval while Van Fleet 
served in the armed forces 
and worked in construction, 
he decided to return to 
school 

Van Fleet was ' buffaloed' ' 
with math and algebra course 
material at Harper. He dis- 
covered that the Learning 
Laboratory «taff was ready 
to give him all the help I 
needed." He's now doing well 
in his third full -time semes- 
ter of studies toward an 
associate degree in science 
He hopes to continue his 
education with a goal of en- 
tering dentistry or medicine. 



Physics And Math 
lursas New Offfarad 



Evanings, Saturdays 



Sometimes the "drop- in" 
help is enough, since the stu- 
dent can receive help at the 
Laboratory at the exact point 
where he runs into a snag 
in a regular course One 
young man was flunking out 
of a second math course 
After a few drop- in sessions 
his grades began a speedy 
upward trend. 

In another case, an older 
woman told the Laboratory 
staff that she was ready to 
quit school that day unless 
she could get some help 
She received help in organ- 
izing her study approach 
then, and continues to drop 
in occasionally. 

Approximately GOO stu- 
dents are participating in the 
Learning Lab programs 



Students involved incer 
tain programs will find the 
mathematics and physics 
courses they need are in- 
cluded in the Harper Col- 
lege spring semester sched- 
ule 

Associate Professor 

George Dorner, chairman 
of Harpers mathematics 
and physical science divi- 
sion, says the Finite Math 
ematics 1 and General Phys- 
ics I courses are schedul- 
ed in sevening and Satur- 
day hours for the conven- 
ience of students involv- 
ed in day classes or em- 
ployment 

Finite Mathematics I. pri- 
marily for students in so- 
cial science and business 
programs, will be offered 
Saturdays from 8 30 to 
1115 am This course sat- 
isfies a requirement in the 
business curriculum at 
Northern Illinois Univer- 
sity and University of Il- 
linois Circle Campus, and 
in the MBA program at 
Northern 4 

General Physics 1 (com 
monly known as calculus 
physics), is needed by 
science, engineering. and 
architectural transfer stu- 
dents The course is to be 
presented from 6 25 to 
10 pm Tuesdays and 
Thursdays A five credit 
hour course. General Phys- 
ics I. requires eight con- 
tact hours with three of 



lecture and five of labor- 
atory study 

The course covers foun- 
dations of statics, hydraul- 
ics, thermodynamics and 
wave motion. 

These courses are a part 
of the complete range of 
courses offered by the 
mathematics and physical 
science division and par- 
ellel those offered by a 
four year institution for the 
first two years 

The mathematics listing 
of 23 courses includes 
ArthitmeUc 094. Differen- 
tial Equations and Ortho- 
gonal Functions. Calculus 
and Introduction to Auto- 
matic Digital Computing. 

Technical Physics and 
Introduction to Modern 
Physics are two of the 
seven physics courses. 

The division also otters 
chemistry. geology and 
physical science courses 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 





Coed 

Live on campus or oft campus 

Liberal arts 

New curriculum 

• Individualized learning 

• Personalized counseling 

• Student research at Argonne 
National Laboratofy 

• Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

• Pre-med 

• Pre-law 

• Business economics 

• Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. 

For information Mnd this fo 

Director of Admissions. 
ROSARY COLLEGE 

7900 W Oividon St 
River Forast. Ill S030S 

HS!»i ' 

Itriii ~~~~ 



Ciif 



Staia 



TJT 



" I 



/ 



\ 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



January 9, 1973 



January 9, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Harper College Holds Advontoges For Deaf 



A bubbly, pretty coed ma- 
joring in dental hygiene, a 
business administration stu- 
dent with managerial aspira- 
tions, and an accounting aide 
major with a flare for math. 

Enthusiastic and ambi- 
tious, the three William 
Rainey Harper College 
freshmen at first appear to 
be typical members of their 
class. But there is an earn- 
estness and an alertness that 
sets them apart from the 
group. 

When they speak, their 
voices vibrate in a high na- 
sal pitch. They watch your 
lips intently as you answer. 
At times they'll ask you to 
repeat your words at a slow - 
er pace. 

Bonnie Boman. Randy Red 

and Mike Richards are deaf 

-the first deaf students to 

attend Harper College 

The Harper staff has serv- 



ed ottier types dL handicap- 
ped students in the past, 
and is optimistic about its 
ability to educate the deaf. 
College administrators are 
already talking about ex- 
panding their services for 
the deaf. 

Educating the handicap- 
ped is just part of a com- 
munity college's obligation 
to serve its community, ac- 
cording to Liz McKay, en- 
vironmental health director. 
"We establish programs to 
meet the special needs of the 
handicapped as they arise," 
she says. 

Mike, Bonnie and Randy 
spent their high school years 
in local public schools Their 
schedules were a mix of 
special classes for the deaf 
and regular classes for 
hearing students. They 
learned to succeed in both 



A key to the student's 
success is their ability to 
speak and read lips. Sign 
language and pantomine are 
easier, but the students' 
teachers in the past have 
discouraged these methods 
as a crutch. 



In most cases, the students 
learned to speak at an early 
age by feeling the vibrations 
in the nose dL a speaking 
person and by watching their 
tongue and lip movements. 
They interpret speech by 
watching another person's 
Up movements and facial: 
expressions They also have* 
a certain amount dl "resi- 
dual hearing " which, with 
the help dL a hearing aide 
enables them to senr>e rhy- 
thmic patterns. 

A pet peeve for Mike is a 
hearing person who shouts 




Deaf Students Find Challenges 



Page 7 



Randy Red of Buffalo Grove, Bonnie 
Boman of Arlington Heights, and Mike 
Richards of Palatine find (hat their dis- 
ability of deafness doesn't impede their 
studies. (Photo by Ray White) 



at the deaf. He has been 
taught to read lips at a 



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normal pitch, so a louder 
pitch makes this difficult 

Mike, like many other 
handicapped students, is 
proud of his self-reliance 
and shies away from a lot 
of special attention When 
one teacher, in his eager- 
ness to help out. Insisted 
on directing his entire lec- 
ture to Mike, he asked the 
teacher to stop. 

'It confused me," said 
Mike, because I felt like I 
had to answer back during 
the lecture." 

As for his friends. Mike 
says if they turn so he can't 
see their lips move, he just 
turns with them 

This need is expected to 
increase, according to Dr 
Robert B Cormack. dean of 
career programs, because 
the state hasdesignatedHer- 
sey High School in Arlington 
Heights as a regional center 
for the deaf. Next fall, he 
said, seven to ten students 
may enroll at Harper. 

(Turn to page 7) 



DePaul University 
ANNUAL OPEN HOUSE 

tor high school student* 
and their parents 

SUNDAY, JAN. 28. 1-4 p.m. 

D«Paul University 
2324 N. Seminary Avenue 

(at Fullenon) 

LEARN ABOUT Extensive flnan- 
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(some students are earning tiietr 
degrees in two and one halt years) 
What hind 0' careers your studies 
can lead to How you can get 
around (optional London tours tor 
sociology or busmess study) Visit 
the new library, student center, 
residence hall 



Father Thomas Munslcr, CM. 
Director ol Admissions 
DePau) University 
2S E. Jaclison Boulevard 
Chicago. Ill 60M4 

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D Can't come but send me 
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(From page.^) 

As far as Dr. Cormack is 
concerned, enrollment at 
Harper holds special advan- 
tages for the deaf First of 
all, he pointed out, schools 
for the deaf often have one 
to two year waiting lists. 
But nwre importantly, at- 
tendance at Harper means 
the student may continue to 
work and live In his own 
community Artd in some 
cases the college can help 
graduates find local em- 
ployment. 

The arrival of deaf stu 
dents on the Harper campus 
was spearheaded by Mary 
Jane Harding, a teacher at 
Hersey High School Last 
spring she brought a group 
of deaf students to the col- 
lege for a tour and consulted 
with college officials about 
establishing services for the 
deaf. 

• The deaf students' enroll- 
ment this fall was a victory 
for Mrs. Harding and an ex- 
periment for the college But 
for Bonnie. Randy and Mike 
it was a natural conclusion 
to high school graduation 
They are a resourceful. In- 
dependent group of teen- 
agers who expect their lives 
to follow a traditional 
course. 

Mike, of Palatine, is quick 
to point out that he can take 
a normal course load Just 
like other Harper students 
He says he likes Harper's 



program and doubts he could 
"get along at a school where 
everyone is deaf." 

The Harper staff recog- 
nizes this need for indepen- 
dence and tries to respect it. 
Mrs. McKay, for example, 
says she usually lets the 
students take the initiative 
"I tell them we have special 
services here and invite 
them to come if they need 
help." 

Her biggest concern on 
first learning of the deaf 
students' enrollment, says 
Mrs McKay, was "their re- 
lation to other students and 
their academic achieve- 
ment," 

The deaf students say they 
have made a lot of new 
friends, and according to 
Bonnie, who lives in Arling- 
ton Heights. "Harper is bet- 
ter than high school ' 

None cf the students are 
leading their class academ 
ically. but they are all do- 
ing passing work The state 
Department of Vocational 
Rehabilitation gives them a 
helping hand by (>aying other 
students to take class notes 
for them. Special tutors are 
also reimbursed by the state. 

For Randy, a resident of 
Buffalo Grove, the biggest 
study problem is "trying to 
read the handwriting of three 
note takers " 

Generally students' com- 
plaints are minor Theynuiy 
have a handicap, but they 
don't act disadvantaged. 



^ C$mm9aify It9hth»$ Oifkw 
la Swhfy 0§p&rfm9Wt 



The Harper College Public 
Safety Department staff now 
includes a trained com- 
munity relations officer. 

Mount Prospect resident 
Ronald Olson represented 
Harper College during a rec- 
ent police -community rela- 
tions training program at the 
University of Illinois Olson 
finished third in the class 

The course was attended 
by personnel from two uni- 
i^versities. Harper College 
and several municipalities 

The Illinois Police Train- 
ing Institute presented the 
program, which was the first 
training to be given over a 
four - week period For- 
merly, shorter seminars had 
been the extent of training 
The four weeks were offered 
in two -week sessions, split 
by a six months period on 
the job. 

Olson, who holds a bache- 
lor's degree in social work, 
has been employed in Har- 
per's Public Safety Depart- 
ment for a year and a half. 

"During the training," Ol- 
son said, 'the instructors 
kept stressing the fact that 
the police stations are the 
only social agency open after 
5 p.m. And that is 24 hours 
a day, seven days a week, 
and 365 days a year Conse- 
quently, police must be pre- 
pared to direct individuals 



to various agencies where 
they may receive informa- 
tion or help" 

One of Olson's course re- 
quirements was the comple- 
.tion of a directory listing 
agencies serving the com- 
munity He prepared a direc- 
tory on the College, and 
also, on Palatine, since the 
campus is located within the 
village. 

"I was surprised to dis- 
cover how many services 
are available to residents," 
Olson said 

His directory on Palatine 
lists federal, state, county 
and township agencies, as 
well as municipal services. 
Other listings describe 
agencies which deal with 
areas ranging from drugs, 
education and housing, to 
birth control and legal aid. 
He hopes to have it printed 
and distrilHJted in the com- 
munity. 

Also required in the 
course was a survey of col- 
lege students' opinions of 
police, a visit to a social 
agency, and solutions for 
action in specific behavorial 
situations 

Harper's police -commu- 
nity relations program is 
intended to be a long range, 
full scale effort to acquaint 
the police and the commu- 
(Tum to page 8) 



Secretarial Grads 
Bring Experience Te Jebs 



Sophomore students of 
Harper College Executive 
Secretarial Development 
program are interning 
where the action is-in of- 
fices of 27 businesses locat- 
ed throughout the Northwest 
communities. 

The students are each 
working a minimum of 15 
hours a week helping oper- 
ate such businesses as a 
construction firm, tour 
agency, realty company, 
manufacturing concern and 
country club While contri- 
buting skills and knowledge 
obtained in Harper class- 
rooms, the students receive 
training and experience on 
the job 

In her third year as co- 
ordinator of the work exper- 
ience program. Harper Col- 
lege instructor Mary Ann 
Mickina is now hearing feed- 
back from graduates of the 
two-year associate degree 
program who are involved 
in full time positions 

"The internship helped me 
see what the business world 
is really like." said Har- 
per graduate Jeannette Lieb 
of Rolling Meadows 

Jeannette interned at the 
Bank of Rolling Meadows, 
and is now employed at Uni- 
versal Oil Products in Des 
Plaines She emphasizes the 
importance of the regular 
job evaluation required from 
the employer during the 
internship Through this, she 
says, a student can realize 
her weaknesses and strong 
points 

Graduate Diane Myzia of 
Prospect Heights gives her 
impressions cf the intern- 
ship 'You not only 9 in 
work experience, but it's al- 
so a great opportunity for a 
girl to get into a company 
she really likes ' 

After her graduation in 



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June 1972. Diane began full- 
time employment at Allstate 
Insurance Company of 
Northbrook where she had 
interned Now a secretary 
in the personneldepartment. 
she's had two promotions. 

Sharon Gosse of Elk Grove 
Village began working the 
summer before her intern- 
ship at Lift Parts Manufac- 
turing in Des Plaines She 
liked the company and stay- 
ed on. Sharon has moved up 
with her boss who has been 
promoted several times. 

The intern work exper- 
ience is valuable. Sharon 
agrees 

She recalled, "Even 
though we practiced tele- 
phone technique at school, 
it's kind of different when 
you're really talking to busi- 
ness people At first, 1 would 
sometimes forget to take 
down the person's name or 
phone number" 

Diane Myzia says that stu- 
dents need not be nervous 
about starting their work 
experience "Miss Mickina 
sets up the -interview, aix) 
the employer knows some- 
thing about you before you 
go there " 

Mary Ann Mickina carries 
on some important ground 
work before interviews are 
scheduled She keeps in touch 
with business and industry 
of the area, and determines 
what kind of executive sec- 
retarial help is needed in 
current operations After a 
telephone contact, she visits 
the firm to discuss the pro- 
gram 

"More and more compan- 
ies are contacting me," re- 
ports Miss Mickina. "be- 
cause they have heard atxxjt 



the program." 

Having become acquainted 
with the students in the Sec- 
retarial Procedures class 
she teaches. Miss Mickina 
matches the intern to the 
company 

Harper student Kathy 
Baldwin of Rolling Mea- 
dows is now interning at 
DeB r u y n e Construction 
Company of Palatine She 
says she's enjoying working 
in a small office with a 
variety of duties. 

Kathy is adding knowledge 
of the blueprint machine to 
the list of office machine 
operations learned at Har- 
per. Lab machines at the 
college include calculating, 
transcription and copy ma- 
chines, as well as various 
kinds of typewriters 

A help to interns is a 
weekly seminar at Harper, 
according to Kathy During 
this session, students sub- 
mit questions concerning an 
office problem No names 
are used, and the problem 
is put to class members 
for discussion. 

"The class gives some 
very good suggestions. ' 
says Miss Mickina. 'Many 
of the problems apply to 
more than one person Some 
examples deal with styles 
in spelling and punctuation, 
new telephone techniques, 
and relations with co-work- 
ers ■■ 

The program cf prepara- 
tion aiid continual evalua- 
tion produces favorable 
feedback from cooperating 
businesses Officials say 
the girls bring good skills 
to the offices and are eager 
to learn and pleasant to be 
arour 




Thank goodness some things 
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Qood things, like expressing 
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And good things, like the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 

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Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



January 9, 1973 



i-^ 



Cagers Take 3 Straight; 
Rohan Leads Hawk Offense 



Wrestlers 10-0 in Dual Meets 



by Greg Fife 
Sports Editor 

Harper's baslietball squad 
put together three straight 
victories, two against con- 
ference foes Mayfair and 
McHenry. The Hawks went 
on to win only one while 
losing four to give them 
an overall record of 4-8. 
Harper holds a 2-2 mark 
In the Skyway Conference. 

The big gun for Harper 
has been 6-4 forward Terry 
Rohan. He's averaging 19.6 
points a game and after his 
slow start in the first four 
games Rohan has averaged 
25 8 points in the last eight 
contests. 

In the Highland Holiday 
Tourney, the Hawks won one 
and Io6t two. The opening 
game was lost by Harper 
in overtime to Sauk Valley 
126-111. The Hawks were 
out in front 58-49 at the half, 
however a strong second half 
for Sauk Valley tied the game 
and sent into overtime. 

Rohan was superb for Har- 
per pouring through 42 
points. Guard Scott Feige 
pumped in 17. Steve Heldt 
15 and center Chuck Neary 
14. 

In the losers semi-finals 
the Hawks defeated Belle- 
ville 83-73, after Belleville 
led by two points at half- 
time 44-42 Heldt led Har 
per with 21 points. Feige 
scored 20, reserve center 
Dave Schmitt came through 
with 19 and Rohan added 15 
Hardly getting a rest after 



the Belleville ^ame Harper 
took on Joliet a few hours 
later. The Hawks down 50- 
40 at the half rallied in the 
second half to only lose by 
four 102-98 

Rohan had another hot 
scoring game against Joliet 
scoring 35 points He was 
followed by Heldt with 25, 
Feige 14, Neary Hand 
Schmitt 10 

On December 20 Harper 
hosted the DePaul junior 
varsity and lost to the Blue 
Demons 83-72 The Hawks 
fell behind by nine points 
in the first half and couldn't 
make up the deficit in the 
second half. 

Feige and Rohan paced 
Harper with 28 and 26 points 
respectively. 

Former Hersey High 
School standout, Andy Pan- 
cratz. tossed in 16 points 
for DePaul 

Harper bowed to con- 
ference foe Elgin on Decem- 
ber 15, 75-70. Elgin out- 
played the Hawks in 
the second half, as Harper 
led 35-34 at the half 

The Hawks steady for- 
ward, Rohan was top scorer 
with 21 points Feige threw 
in 18 for the only other 
Hawk to score in double 
figures. 

This Thursday the Hawks 
will travel to Waubonsee for 
a conference meeting, start- 
ing at 7:30 p.m On Satur- 
day Harper will be on the 
road once again, when they 
meet DuPage in a non-con- 
ference game. 



Coach Ron Bessemer's 
wrestling team is off to an- 
other successful season. The 
Hawks already have an un- 
defeated dual meet record 
of 10-0, dominating most of 
the dual meets. They are 
on top in the Skyway Con- 
ference with a 3-0 tally. 

Harper competed in the 
Lake County Tournament on 
December 23. They took 
third place with 63 points, 
behind Joliet in first with 
75-1/2 points and Forest 
Park in second with a score 
of 66 

■ ■ We wrestled well at Lake 
County," explained Besse- 
mer, "considering we were 
missing twoof ourtopwre3t- 
lers, with them we would of 
won the tournament." 

Taking individual honors 
for Harper were John Ma- 
jors at 177 pounds and Tryst 
Anderson in the 190- pound 
category. Majors was voted 
by the coaches as the out- 
standing wrestler in the 
tournament 

Second place finishers for 
the Hawks were Ron Ort- 
werth at 167 pounds and 
heavyweight Phil Reder 
Taking third place were Al 
Gordon at 126 and BobRess- 



ler at 134 Rick Odom cap- 
tured fourth place at 142 
and at 118 pounds Bernie 
Kleifnann won the consola- 
tion bracket. 

In non- conference action. 
Harper downed Sauk Valley, 
College of DuPage, Danville, 
Parkland and Wright 

The Hawks also won three 
conference games, over 
Waubonsee, Mayfair (a 48- 
shut-out) and Lake Coun- 
ty. Against Lake County the 
Hawks won every match ex- 
cept two winning 42-6. 

This Wednesday Harper 
will compete In the Univer- 



sity of Illinois Circle Quad- 
rangular and on Thursday 
the Hawks will host McHenry 
in a conference meet in the 
Harper fieldhouse. The meet 
is scheduled for 7:00 p.m. 
LAKE COUNTY 
TOURNAMENT 
TEAM SCORE 

1. Joliet 75-1/2 

2. Forest Park 66 

3. Harper 63 

4 School Craft 
(Mich.) 56 

5 Lake County 37 

6 Itasca (Minn.) 23 

7 McHenry 21 

8 Florissant Valley 15-1/2 



Community M«latient Officer 



(From pajce 7) 

nity with each others' prob- 
lems and to stimulate action 
aimed at solving these prob- 
lems. 

According to Joseph D. 
Mandarino. chief of the De- 
partment, "Community re- 



lations is an aspect of police 
work which should have been 
initiated a long time ago 
I'm sure that Officer Ol- 
son's participation in the 
training program will be 
beneficial to the college and 
the community in general 



Student/ 
Administration 

RAP SESSION 

January 11 NOON 

Studantt intorattod in 
ottonding contact 
Mik* Krulik 

in tfc* covntalinf cantor. 
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vol. 6. no. 12 



William rainey harper college — palatine illinois 



february 5. 1973 



Report Lacks Full Picture: Lahtt 



o 



by Mark Kancen 

Dr. Robert E. Lahti . Har- 
per College President, last 
week labeled the Illinois 
Economic and Fiscal Com- 
mission's report as "nega- 
tive" in its overall tone and 
said that it failed to take in 
account the tremendous 
growth experienced by com- 
munity colleges since 1965. 

Lahti said, "There are 
bound to be some problems 
generated by a system which 
has grown from 23 to 48 
colleges, and enrollment 
from 55.000 to 175,000 
since the enactment of the Il- 
linois Public Junior College 
act in 1965." 

"The report does not pre- 
sent the full pkture," he 
said, pointing out that the 



refJort focuses on weak- 
nesses of Junior colleges and 
failing to list successes. 

The commission report 
singled out the failure rate 
of Junior college students 
who transfer to 4-year 
schools to complete their 
educa tion. According to 
statelaw, Junior colleges are 
to have admissions stand- 
ards for transfer programs 
that are "comparable" to 
freshman admission qualifi- 
cations at state universi- 
ties. According tu the report, 
"this screening does not 
seem to take place as re- 
quired by law." 

Lahti replied to the 
charge by saying that bac- 
calaureate programs are 
not the total mission of Jun- 



Management Seminars 
Being Held At Harper 



A continuing Management 
Training program offeredby 
Harper College Community 
Services office will include 
the following seminars dur- 
ing February: "Management 
by Objectives" will be des- 
cribed to upper and mid- 
dle/level managers on Feb- 
ruary 8 and 9 Dr Arthur 
X. Deeffui. a management 
consultant. who has led 
MBO sessions before at 
Harper. will lead the 
seminar Hours are from 
9 am to 4 pm Fee for 
the two -day session is $80 

The training will include 
such phases as reducing ob- 
jectives to writing and re- 
sults-oriented performance 
appraisal. Installation of the 
management by objectives 
system Into each manager's 
realm will be discussed 

Sales managers may 
learn details of how to find 
the right man for the client 
or territory at the Febru- 
ary 22 seminar "Sales Rep- 
resentatives Selection and 
Recruiting" will be led by 
Graham Duffield. director 
of training for a large ser- 
vice-oriented company. Fee 
is $45 for the 9am to 
4 pm workshop 

The seminar will deal with 
practical methods of at- 
tracting applicants, effec- 
tive screening techniques, 
identifying clues for pre- 
dicting the successful sales- 
man and conducting inter- 
views using probe method- 
ology 

Listening and persuasion 
skills contributing to "Ef- 



fective Communications" 
will be analyzed for execu- 
tives at a February 27 sem- 
inar Dr Ronald M. Brown, 
professor in the Rhetoric 
Department at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, will in- 
troduce participants to four 
equally important stages 
of listening, which can help 
avoid communicationbreak- 
downs Seminar fee is $40 
for the 9 am to 4 pm ses- 
sion. 

Registration maybe made 
through the Harper College 
Community Service office at 
359-4200, extension 248 



larly Addmisiien 

To WIU Now 

Harper students planning 
to transfer to Western Il- 
linois next fall can partici- 
pate in an early advising 
and registration process on 
Harper s campus in May if 
they apply to the Western 
Illinois University director 
of admissions no later than 
February 15. 1973 

A transfer admission ap- 
plication and a transcript of 
credits must be mailed di- 
rectly from Harper to West- 
ern Illinois University 'i)y 
March 15, 1973 Transfer 
students who file their ap- 
plication for admission af- 
ter February 15 will have 
to go to the Western Illinois 
University campus for 
summer or fall registration. 

Students with questions 
may contact Ray Hylander, 
Counselor in Room F127. 



ior colleges and sakl the 
report has an "elitist" atti- 
tude in its statements. He 
added that the report seems 
to say "anything less than 
a baccalaureate is inade- 
quate. 

"We say that's nonsense. 
What we need is a combin- 
ation of both (transfer and 
non-transfer programs). 
We're offering it here in a 
way that's never been done 
before. " 

According to Lahti. an 
"open door" admissions 
policy with "selective place- 
ment" to place students 
"where they have the best 
chance to succeed" fills the 
mission of a community col- 
lege and guarantees the 
highest chances of student 
success. 

The report was not as crit- 
ical of Harper as it was with 
many other schools. In the 
question of baccalaureate 
programs, Harper has one 
of the best success figures. 
Lahti sakl the report con- 
tained only a "keyhole" view 



of Harper, but did not con- 
tain many negative com- 
ments. "1 think we speak 
from an objective viewpoint 
Some colleges were really 
slammed." 

Lahti's comments defend- 
ed the Junior college system 
as a whole rather than spec- 
ific criticisms of Harper 
itself. 

The report was written, he 
said, by people who don't 
understand the community 
college concept as it exists, 
comparable to systems in 



California and Florida. The 
report questions theconcept, 
thought it's proven nation- 
wide. But the report still 
deals with the question of 
colleges being or not being. 
a part of higher education." 
"Junior colleges are defin- 
itely a part of higher edu- 
cation," he said. "Almost 7 
out of 10 freshmen students 
are enrolled in community 
colleges." 

"The>' created the sys- 
tem, now they're shooting 
at us." he said. 



New Courses Offered 
li Real Estate 



Two new courses high- 
lighting the spring offerings 
in Harper College s real es- 
tate education program are 

"Real Estate Appraisal 11 " 
(RES 232) scheduled for 
Wednesday evenings and 
"Building Construction 




Tom Althoff of Placement and Aidit prettentn a plaque 
to Mm. Sue Papandrea in appreciation of (he Scholarship 
offered by the Faculty Wives. 



hiulty Wivis Sponsor Grant 



The Harper College Fac- 
ulty Wives are now taking 
applications for a grant to 
be awarded to a woman with 
one or more children who 
attends or plans to at- 
tend Harper as a full-time 
student. Applicants must live 
in the Harper district and 
must have selected a major 
field of study. Spouses or 
children of college em- 



ployee.s are not eligible. 

The deadline for applica- 
tions is March 15. Forms 
can be picked up in the Fi- 
nancial Aids office, A364, 
or by calling Sue Papand- 
rea. 956-1396. 

The amount of the grant 
will be announced by the 
Faculty Wives, and is de- 
pendent on the amount of 
funds available. 



Principles for Realtors" 
(ATE 209) which will be 
offered on Tuesday eve- 
nings. 

Other courses in real 
estate to be offered at the 
Palatine community college 
during the spring term in- 
clude "Principles of Real 
Esute" (RES 120) to be 
hekl on Tuesday evenings, 
and 'Real Esute Law 
and Finance " (RES 123) 
to be offered on Monday 
eveninfs. 

All d the courses result 
in credit toward the cer- 
tificate of completion with 
specialization in real es- 
tate. The certificate cur- 
riculum is considered to be 
a program of in-service 
education for those already 
engaged in real estate - 
related positions Addition- 
ally, several of the courses 
are suitable preparation 
for those intending to uke 
the Illinois Real Estate Li- 
censure examination. 

Ralph Martin. VicePres- 
ident d Wm L Kunkel It 
Co . Realtors and well- 
known real estate educa- 
tor will teach the "prin- 
ciples ' course He will be 
assisted by Mel Helms, al- 
so of the Kunkel firm. 

R Duane Slayton, an at- 
torney formerly associat- 
ed with CJhicago Title and 
Trust Company, will teach 
the "Real Estate Law and 
Finance" course Joseph 
Yohanan. a registered arch 
itect formerly with the 
Skidmore, Owings & Mer- 
rill firm, will teach the 
Building Construction 

Principles for Realtors" 
course. A qualified apprais- 
er will teach the appraisal 
course. 

Further information con- 
cerning these courses can 
be obtained by calling 359- 
4200, ext. 311 



I 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



February 5, 1973 



February 6, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



l/ff/t OM Ifldr f; iNiggtr 

SAN FRANCISCO - It was hardly an even matchup. 

Mrs. Ruth C. Bowers, a 64-year-oId weighing 90 
pounds, wasted little time on the 14-year-old, standing 
6-foot-4 and weighing 280 pounds, who tried to mug 
her. 

When the youth grabbed her after she said she had 
no money, Mrs. Bowers sprayed him in the face with a 
can of dog repellent, jabbed him in the ribs with her 
umbrella, and then flagged down a passing police car 
as the mugger fled. He was picked up a few minutes 
later on a nearby street corner and carted off to Ju- 
. venile Hall. 

By then, Mrs. Bowers had returned to feeding pigeons 
in the park. 

h^A /NoMiitfl Bm t B9ildm§ 

MOSCOW - A 23,000-year-old building made of mam- 
moth bones has been uncovered south of Minsk in Bye- 
loniMla, according to a Soviet news agency. 

f ftr Ifif 

LEWISTON, Ida. - A truck filled with beer flipped 
over on U.S. 12 sending hundreds of beer cans onto 
the pavement Motorists caused a massive traffic jam 
because they Jumped from their cars to scoop up the 



cans. 



N/ffttr Mrfff/M? 



BOSTON • Among the knowledge available to MIT 
students Is how to pedal a unlcyde, how to blow soap 
bubbles, and how to produce homemade wine or beer. 

During January, more than 500 courses on such 
subjects were offered to 7,500 students as part of an 
Independent activities program. The courses were of- 
fered during a semester break and were used to make- 
up credit or just for laughs. 

Other course ofTerings included: A detailed analysis 
of burial grounds, with an emphasis on history; wine 
tasting; and a seminar on why mirrors reverse right 
and left but not up and down. 

On, fff/fs Aiwpmtwrt L§§wl 

SALEM, Ore. - Acupuncture may be practiced In Ore- 
gon by licensed physicians and persons licensed In 
other healing arts, including dentistry and podiatry, Atty. 
General Lee Johnson has ruled. 



Johsnon said a chiropractic 
cian may use acupuncture for 



or naturopathic physi- 
anesthetlc purposes for 
minor surgery but not for treatment 



OffiikI Dti/ts !••• Sk9rfw§9 

PALATINE - A high-ranking administrator at Har- 
per College, a two-year commuter school, admitted 
there are several delays In the construction of new facil- 
ities on the campus, but denied that the delays were due 
to a shortage of mammoth bones. 



CRADF Fights To Keep Youth Fares 



Through the sponsorship 
of the National Student Lobby 
and Continental Marketing 
Corporation, the COALI- 
TION TO RETAIN AIR DIS 
COUNT FARES (CRADF) has 
been formed. 

On December 7, 1972, the 
Civil Aerunautics Board an- 
nounced the results of their 
Domestic Passenger -Fare 
Investigation; "that youth 
standby, youth reservation 
and family Ures are unjustly 
discriminatory and that fam- 
ily and youth reservation 
fares are also unreason- 
able " The Board did defer 
cancellation d these fares 
pending further hearing on 
the question at an adjust- 
ment to normal fares 

Ecology I§ Topic 

Larry Hoellwartta of the 
Citizens for a Better En- 
vironment will answer ques- 
tions concerning illlnots en- 
vironmental problems on 

(Turn to page 3) 



The purpose of CRADF. 
in the words of Russell Lehr- 
man, President of Contin- 
ental Marketing Corpora- 
tion, a youth fare card sales 
concern, "will be to alert 
every traveler affected, ad- 
vise them that they may lose 
from 25% to 33% air fare 
reductions if they don't act 
now, and provide them with 
a vehicle to express their 
views so that they will be 
he ard " 

"on February 28th a Na- 
tional Student Lobby Con- 
ference will be he|d, with 
students from all pirts of 
the country in attendance, to 
consider this problem. At 
that time, the delegates will 
visit, with their own legisla- 
tors to urge positive and final 
action to retain these im- 
portant fares. 

In January, 1968, CABex- 
amlner Arthur S. Present 
ruled tliat discount fares 
llnnited to persons 12 to 21 
years old are "unjustly dis- 
criminatory" because age 
alone isn't a valid distinc- 



tion between passengers. 
Shortly thereafter. Present 
received mail from college 
students by the sack load. 
Their expression at opinion 
was so overwhelming that 
the CAB ruled that airline 
youth fare discounts don't 
unjustly discriminate against 
adults. The t>oard put off 
any decision on a petition 
to abolish the discounts un- 
til a study of whether the 
fares were reasonable in 
relation to carrier costs was 
completed. 

Originally youth fares 
were challenged by Nation- 
al Trailways Bus System, a 
trade association of bus 
companies, and by TCO In- 
dustries Inc., formerly 
Transcontinental Bus Sys- 
tem, Inc. 

Over $300- millic^ Is spent 
by yoUng people on youth 
fare tickets annually. Each 
year over 1 -million youth 
fare cards are bought by 
young people; if the fare is 
abolished, privileges of the 
card would be revoked. 



Speech Team Places Well 
Against Senier Celleges 



The Harper College 
speech team recently par- 
ticipated January 13 and 14 
in a meet at Miami Univer- 
sity in Ohio with first, 
second, and fifth place a- 
wards 

Of the eight community 
colleges among the 38 
schools and 700 students 
represented. Harper was the 
only two -year college repre- 
sented in the finals. 

Eve LeMay of Palatine 
took first place with her 
oral interpretation at prose 
with music; Gloria Kozlow- 
skl at Mount Prospect re- 
ceived second place in an 
oral interpretation of poetry 
on a theme of war, and a 
fifth place in persuasive 
speaking went to Sue La 
Dore of Palatine Her theme 
was on family -centered care 
for the mentally retarded 

And Harper received a 
fifth place in group discus- 
sion on the topic at "How 



^i 



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Houm - 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Weekday* 
1 1 a.m. - 8 p.m. Sahirday« 



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can expenditures for politi- 
cal campaigns be regjlat- 
ed?" The team consisted of 
Steve Schwartz and Owen 
Scheppman of Palatine. Ellen 
Helmer of Arlington Heights, 
and Rob Matemlck of Han- 
over Park, 

Patricia A Smith, team 
coach and speech instructor, 
^as seen steady improve- 
ment in the team since she 
t<x>k it over as a full time 
co-curricular activity three 
years ago when she came 
on the faculty She says it is 
unusual for a two-year col- 
lege to do so well In tourna- 
ment dominated by senior 
colleges and universities 

By winning places in the 
Miami University tourna- 
ment, and in two previous 
tournaments, they have now 
qualified for the National 
University Individual Events 
Championship tournament 
set for Eastern Michigan 
University in Aoril. 

Last year Harper was one 
of only two community and 
junior colleges to qualify 
for the national champion- 
ship. 

The students do not de- 
bate, but rather give speech- 
es, usually of their personal 
selection They participated 
in tournaments in Decem- 
ber at the University of Wis- 
consin at Whitewater and in 
October at Butler Univer 
slty where they received a 
fifth place in after-dinner 
speaking, sixth places for 
oral interpretation of prose, 
and a third place for oral 
interpretation compositions 

In the months ahead they 
will participate in tourna- 
ments at Manchester Col- 
lege (Ind.), University of 



Maryland, Ball State Univer- 
sity, and the Land ci Lincoln 
Tournament at Rock Valley 
College. 

¥•§§91 Is Mf aiifff 
hr AiCT P«sf 

Dr George H. Voegel. 
dean of the Learning Re- 
sources Center at Harper 
since 1968, Is a nominee fqr 
the position of president- 
elect of the Association for 
Educational Communica- 
tions and Technology 
(AECT) 

The election will be held 
prior to the organization's 
April national convention 
His opponents are from the 
University of Washington. 
Seattle. and Miami Uni- 
versity in Ohio 

The association hasabout 
8.000 members working or 
interested in audiovisual 
media. and learning re- 
sources materials and in- 
structional technology 
Members are from ele - 
mentary schools through 
graduate universities. In- 
cluding individuals from 
other countries. 

Dr Voegel presently 
serves as president of the 
Community College Associ- 
ation for Instruction and 
Technology, an AECT af- 
filiate He has held other 
committee posts with 
AECT He has also help- 
ed educational institutions 
on master planning and facil- 
ities design and has con- 
tributed some 22 papers 
and articles on the subject 
of instructional technol- 
ogy In Cie last four years 



(VAo Is This Mof Aad Wkuf's Mt Df/fy At Hwp^rl 



The Illinois Economic and 
Fiscal Commission Report 
said that Harper does not 
stress personal contact be- 
tween the students and the 
administration. To deter- 
mine if this report has any 
validity, the Harbinger poll 
asked 100 students the fol- 
lowing question. 

Do you know who this man 
is? 

Of the 100 students ques- 
tioned, only 8 of them, or 



8% knew that the picture 
was of Harper's College 
President, Dr Robert Lahti 
Only 92 of the students ques- 
tioned, or 92% had absolute- 
ly no idea of who the man 
was. What is worse, only 
about 20% of those people 
who didn't know even cared 
enough to ask who he was 
after being questioned 

Next week we will take 
another poll regarding an- 
other person of importance 
at Harper. 



Amy kOK Offers Beufits 



Would you like to have 
your full tuition paid, one 
hundred dollars a month and 
the possibility'' of obtaining 
a state scholarship? Then 
Join the Army ROTC Re 
serve Officer Training 
Course. 

Other benefits include 
$400 00 for sbt weeks Basic 
Camp and $400 00 for six 
weeks Advanced Camp, to- 



taling $2,800 00 during your 
junior and senior years. 

For further information 
contact your counselor or 
Captain L Erik Kjonnerod 
University of Illinois Army 
ROTC 
Champaign. Illlttbis 68120 

File your application no 
later than March 15. 1973 



Dr. Robert Lahtl 



Page 3 




Reports Slow Chonges 
In Sexuol Attitudes 



Manhatun. Kan. • (I.P.) 
-The changes noted in a re- 
cent study of sexual attitudes 
of students at Kansas State 
University, according to 
Betsy Bergen. Instructor 
in family and child devel- 
opment, "are gradual, but If 
you do the study five years 
from now, you'd probably 
find things have changed a 
great deal. The change, bow- 
ever, is far from approach- 
ing promiscuity among these 
college youth." 

Bergen's study was con- 
ducted as part of her doctor- 
ate disserution. The study 
was conducted from the 



WHCR Is Now WHCM; 
Hopes For FM By '74 



Concert Spotlights Soloists 



In a "bonus" concert 
tomorrow night. Harper Col- 
lege Community Orchestra 
will feature three soloists 
and a number composed for 
strings by orchestra mem- 
ber Robert Erickson 

Not originally listed in 
the season schedule, the ex- 
tra concert will be held in 
room A- 139 at 8 p m The 
public Is Invited There Is no 
admission charge. 

Dr George Makas. pro- 
fessor cf music, is direc- 
tor of the orchestra Facul- 
ty member Dr Robert Til 
lotson will be guest con- 
ductor for the concert 
The program will include 
Bach's "Brandenburg Con- 
certo Grosso no 5 ' Solo- 



ists for the selection are 
Dr Makas on violin. Jo- 
anne Schlegel on piano, and 
Louise Burge on flute. 
String members of the or- 
chestra will perform "Eine 
Kleine Nachtmusik by 
Mozart, and Septet for 
Strings by Robert Erick- 
son of Arlington Heights 



WHCR is now WHCM due 
to the fact that their call 
letters were given to another 
In Georgia There isalsothe 
possibility that it will go FM 
This would give WHCM the 
opportunity to broadcast to 
the surrounding area. 

Should WHCM be unable 
to go FM. the radio sutlon 
will turn towards a more 
career - oriented program 
with the aid al an adminis- 
trative programmer, acting 
as an advisor This type of 



programming would include 
more educational material 
and less musical entertain- 
ment 

For financing this change, 
the suUon will have to turn 
to Student Activities and the 
electronics department to 
maintain a transmitter 

Upon acquiring the ap- 
proval for an FM station. 
WHCM will spend next year 
setting up and buying the 
necessary equipment Hope 
fully the station would be 
ready to broadcast in 1974. 



spring semester of 1969 
through spring semester of 
1971. She conducted a des- 
criptive study of sexual 
attihides and behaviors of 
1.226 students, 361 men 
and 905 women, enrolled in 
her family relations 

classes. 

No sexual attitudes and 
behaviors of freshmen were 
obtained because the fam- 
ily relations classes began 
at the sophomore level, said 
Bergen. According to study 
results, more students with 
lower grade point aver- 
ages participated in pre- 
marital relations than those 
with higher grade point 
averages. 

The study had five grade 

point categories. Men with 

1-5 to 1.9 grade point 

averages had 92.5 per cent 

participation: women In the 

same range had 62.5 per 

cent participation. Thei 

cenuges of participation) 

creased with higher gr^ 

point averages in ev( 

category, except men 

3 5 to 4.0 grade 

averages All grade point 

averages were on a four- 

polnt system. 

Males In this grade point 
category had 63 6 percent 
participation. which was 
higher than males with 
3 to 3 4 grade point 
averafes. 




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(Fmm pagp 2) 

February 14. 

His discussion will follow 
a lecture slide program 
titled "The Ultimate Crisis" 
which begins at 12:15p.m. 
In Room E-106. 

A thirty -five minute slide 
show will dramatize the 
planetary environmental 
crisis. The program will 
include predictions of a 
computer study on cur- 
rent trends of industrial 
production, pollution and 
population growth. 

Hoellwarth will be pre- 
pared to answer questions 
about an inland waterways 
survey conducted by the 
Citizens for a Better Gov- 
ernment, as well as more 
general questions about en- 
vironmental problems in Il- 
linois. 

The public Is in\'ited to 
attend the program which 
is sponsored by the College 
Center Program Board. 
There is no admission 
charge. 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



February 5, 1973 



February 5, 1973 



■! -n- 



cccccounvTmiV 



Communication Is What 
We're Here For - Join Us 

Semesters come and go, and with them, people, going 
on to bigger (and hopefully better) things. Several Har- 
binger staff members have taken part in this process, 
and as a result we need persons to fill vacancies on our 
staff. 

But we're not looking for just anyone. We're looking 
for people who demand more from Harper College than 
having a place to goof off at. People who are interested 
enough in what's doing on around them to find out why, 
and to tell others. We want people to whom the word 
"communication" means a continual flow of news and 
ideas. People who aren't content until they have an- 
swers to their questions. 

In short, we're looking for people who are willing to 
share the responsibility of publishing a weekly newspaper. 
We have openings for reporters, artists, and a business 
manager. Tuition rebates are available for those who ex- 
cell. 

If we've Just described you, come see us. Room A367. 



PERSPECTIVES 



Vitt Vtt U»k$ AIimJ 



Hop9s, Fears, Ami Realiths.. FrnKy Thw 
b Phk9 • B9t What Will It Bring Us? 



CCOJUMM 



IBJ, Vittimni, And 
A Wnk la 

By Dave Gordon 



'• • 



The week ct January 21. 
1973 is now history, but 
what a week It was 

A former President of the 
United SUtesdied A conser- 
vative Supreme Court made 
an extremely liberal deci- 
sion on the question of abor- 
tion Active American mili- 
tary Involvement in Viet Nam 
was suspended 

Obituaries and eulogies 
are not our forte, and others 
have written so many words 
about Mr Johnsons life, 
his dreams and his accom- 
plishments, there Is prec- 
ious little we could add. We 
Just hope that people will 
remember him fairly and 
that history will Judge him 
Justly. 

Abortion, regardless of. 
Judicial judgment. remalni!( 
highly emotional, and in our 
opinion, a very personal is- 
sue. 

Laws can be written to 
legalize aborUon and the 
church screams "Murder", 
and puritans nationwide at- 
tempt to impose their 
overly -pious views on those 
who really don't give a damn 
Laws can be written to 
make abortion illegal and 
the church will rejoice in 
Its great victory, and the 
pious will sit with their 
smug, self-satisfied grins 
while unwanted children are 
born into a world holding 
little or no promise for them, 
or unfortunate women and 
girls bleed to death after the 
"back-alley butchers" at- 
tempt to terminate their un- 
wanted condition 

Morality is not something 
that can be legislated. Abor- 



tion is a personal question, 
and should be seen as such 
No one should have the right 
to determine your morality 
or mine, through legal or 
any other means 

As for the war In Viet 
Nam - If it is over, someone 
forgot to tell the Vietnam- 
ese 

Are we so egotistical as to 
believe that just because our 
President sends his man to 
sign a piece of paper a war 
that went on for years with- 
out us will end because we 
say so"* I hope not 

The American public is so 
unbelievably trusting when 
It comes to their govern- 
ment We feel that Mr Nix- 
on Is using American with- 
drawal from Viet Nam as 
the greatest political ploy 
in history He is trying to 
get support for his ridicu- 
lous domestic policies by 



By James E. Terrill 

Peace has finally come 
to South East Asia Will this 
be a lasting peace? Not even 
the people who negotiated 
the treaty really know if it 
will be a lasting peace. But. 
like all at us, they hope It 
will be 

There has been a war In 
Vietnam for almost the last 
25 years First with the 
French, with Ho Chi MInh 
as the leader of the Viet- 
namese, which was handled 
by a peace -keeping force In 
1954. When the US entered 
the war In the early 1960's. 
Ho Chi MInh was the leader 
of the North Vietnamese 
Like Mao Tse Tung. Ho Chi 
MInh was considered a mas- 
ter In the art of guerrilla 
warfare 

Will the South Vietnamese 
be able to exist on the foreign 
aid they will get? As far as 1 
am concerned a majority of 
the Vietnamese people want- 
ed us in their country so 
we would spend our money 
and make them all rich. 
How will these people sub- 
sist without the large num- 
ber at Americans who used 
to inhabit their country'' Only 
time will teU 

When peace ulks were 



building a reputation as a 
foreign policy genius After 
all. the President who got us 
our of Viet Nam Is smart 
enojgh to get us out of pov- 
erty and inflation-isn't he^ 

To borrow a phrase from 
an unknown source. "We 
don't have a peace with hon- 
or, we have a peace with 
exhaustion ' 

The week of January 21, 
1973-thfc week that was. or 
was It too late? 




0FF8tAG€ 

SwoursoF 

A JOVOOS 
MULKTUPE. 



♦o<rrr 

TUCMM'S 

ovtar 
PCAce 



W«ll? 1>on't jjou 
understand T' 

the anm 



That 

givca 
us on« 
question: 




..Mhan and 
<Nhf does 
t*i« n»xt 
war begin ? 





©'^•^ohXutiUac^ 2^^-'~^ 



close to a solution in Octo- 
ber 1972, President Thieu 
would not agree to the terms 
When the US told him they 
would not give him economic 
aid. he readily assented to 
the terms at the treaty. 

Billions of dollars teve 
gone into the funding of this 
war Money that could have 
been spent on problems at 
home was used to keep com- 
munism from spreading to 
another country How will the 
government spend our money 
now? Will our taxes be lower- 
ed to a point where everyone 
can afford to live? Theseare 
just a few ol the problenM 
President Nixon will have 
In order to figure out what 
will be best for the coun- 
try 

For those of you who have 
been wearing the bracelets 
with names of men missing 
in action or captured, you 
will have the joy of hearing 
of their return to freedom. 
These men will return to a 
country they have not seen 
for sometime In some 
cases, almost seven years. 
How will their families make 
out as they attempt to redo 
their Uves? Only time will 
tell Some will find that they 
have been promoted while in 
captivity while some will 
come home to find that their 
wives are Instituting divorce 
proceedings affiinst them 
Ho not throw away your 
bracelets, but save them to 
J how to your children and 
grandchildren when they ask 
what you did during the war 
Once again we will hear 



from those people who be- 
lieve that all draft dodgers 
should be given amnesty. 
My personal opinion is that 
they deserted their country 
in time of need, and if they 
return they will be keeping 
our courts busy Among 
those who did not turn their 
backs to the war but entered 
as a conscientious objector 
was Corp Thomas W Ben- 
nett, USA, of Morgans town, 
W Va , who was posthumous- 
ly awarded the Medal of 
Honor on April 7, 1970 for 
his gallantry in Viemam as 
a medic In Vietnam, the role 
of a combat medic was one 
of the most dangerous, as It 
was up to them to try to 
save men who had fallen 
while fighting the enemy, 
usually with no ground cov- 
er. 

Let us hope that our lead- 
ers In government will give 
us a chance to handle some 
of the problems at home 
before involving us in an- 
other conflict. 

Now that peace is at hand 
all people should write to 
their congressman and tell 
them what they think should 
be done with the money that 
will not be spem on the 
Vietnam War Congressmen 
and women are your elected 
represenutives In govern- 
ment, so let them know how 
you feel We will not be 
able to handle any of our 
problems If the majority 
does not allow their Ideas 
to be known 

The war in Vietnam is 
ended-flnally 




Editor in Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Mananger 
News Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Eric Murc&tKyd 
Dave Tobln 

Greg Fife 
Sally Lelghton 



Faculty Advisor: .llm Sturdevant 



??iroer r , *■ '^ *' ^' ''^^^"' Publication for the 
exceDrHuHn?^',?^'''"' '^""""""ify. Published weekly 
exoreLd I'^.K ""ii*^' ""** '"id'erms. All opinions 
those oMh. u' '^"^"*' P*«*^ «^ '" ^' ^°'"'"n« "e 
coZe t Th V'.*"*^ "' "°' necessarUy those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and oublica 
tion schedule, call or write 5ric iTr^Joyd Ha? 
binger Business Office '^^oya nar- 

R<ile^;^R?."*'^^".^^P*'■ ^°"^««- Algonquin and 



Something Refreshing In Movies 



By Dave Gordon 

If you are among the ever- 
growing number of people 
who have become disen- 
chanted with the recent of- 
ferings of the motion picture 
industry, uke heart Some- 
one finally made a movie that 
you can take the kids to see 
and still eiijoy yourself. 

We don't want to create 
the impression that we are 
in favor of Indiscriminate 
censorship because nothing 
could be farther from the 
truth, but we do feel that 
the movie market has a great 
need for more products like 
' Sounder ' * 

Sounder is a hunting dog 
But the movie is a far cry 
from being a Walt Dlsney- 
ish "Old Yeller" type story 
What "Sounder " really is, 
in terms of plot, or story 
if you will, is hard to de- 
fine It can be just about 
anything you want it to be 
One thing you can say about 
"Sounder" is that it is ex- 
cellent movie making, and 
above all. fine enteitalnment 



for the entire family 

Set in southern Louisiana 
in the early 1930s, the story 
deals with the everyday life 
of a black share-cropper 
and his family The 
subtleties of white prejudice 
are dealt with; the double 
standards of southern jus- 
tice are dealth with; the frus- 
tration of blacks with their 
life is dealt with 

More evident than any of 
the afore mentioned things, 
the hopes of a father for a 
better life for his son are 
dealth with 

Cecily Tyson does a fine 
Job In a rather Limited role 
Paul Winfield, as the father. 
Is extremely believable But. 
Calvin Hooks as their oldest 
son steals the show. He is 
the one who. in our opinion, 
deserves the Oscar nomina - 
tion 

It is indeed a pleasure to 
see a film about blacks with- 
out being "overwhelmed "by 
the likes of John Shaft and 
Super- fly It Is indeed a 
pleasure to see "Sounder " 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



Art faculty members of 
Harper College and the Col- 
lege of Lake County will 

exchange art exhibits Febru- 
ary 4-17 

While work created by 
Harper College instructors 
is shown at the College of 
Lake County in Waukegan, 
an exhibition of art work 
done by College of Lake 
County faculty will be open 
to the public at Harper 
The display of art work 
at Harper will Include sculp- 
ture, drawings, watercolors 
and prints There is no ad- 
mission charge to the ex- 
hibit, which will be located 
in the lower level of the Har- 
per College Learning Re- 
sources Center. 

Primarily a sculptor. Ed 
Kanwischer will show draw- 
ings and watercolors as well 
as examples of his sculp- 
ture Kanwischer is head 
of the Humanities Depart- 
ment at the College of Lake 
County He received his 
bachelors degree from the 
University of Illinois and his 
master's from the Univer- 



Art Exhibition Now Showing 



sity of Colorado. 

Prints and drawings by 
Dan Ziembo will be included 
In the exhibit. Ziembo holds 
a bachelor's and a mas- 
ters at University of Illinois. 



The Learning Resources 
Center is open from 8 a.m. 
to 10 p.m. Mondays through 
Thursdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Fridays, and 9 a.m. to noon 
on Saturdays. 






Fuel From Chicken Dung; Now Food From Manure 



A few years ago, a Brit- 
ish chemist announced to a 
world that wasn't really 
ready for It that be had 
made fuel for his auto- 
mobile out of chicken 
maoore. 

Aa he later proved to the 
iacredulous, he had done just 
tkai. B«l apparently indus- 
try-- and perhaps thepob- 
lic-- was just not ready to 
fuel three or four- thousand 
dollar autos with chicken 
dung. 

However, the process of 
turning non- human waste in- 
to something palatable has 
hardly been abandoned. At 
. the national meeting of the 
American Chemical Society 
in New York last week, plans 
were unveiled for converting 
cattle crap into a nutritious 
feed for livestock. 

No one was .saying wheth- 
er cattle would be eating 
their own dung, but that 
seems to be the plan An 
even moreambitlous scheme 
yields enough methane gas 
from the dung to supply the 
heat and electricity needed 
to run the entire comerslon 
process. 

Since one of the compan- 
ies involved. General Elec- 
tric, has already opened a 
demonstration plant in Ari- 
zona to perfect the plan. 

I REGAL NOTES 

UNDERSTAND PLAYS NOVELS AND POEMS 

FASTER WITH OUR NOTES 
*• '• ntw and w«'t» the bi^^ati' Theutanrfi e< 
'op.ci r»«,*w«d »of Quicker unrfcritonrfint. Ou' 
•ub,»cti inciud* n«t sniy Enflith. but AnfSro 
P0I09,, Art, Black Stwd.o, Ecelegr, Ee«- 
jomiei. Erfucotien, Hufofy. Law, Mutic, 
Philotophy, Political Se.anca. Ptycholojy, 
R«li9ian. Scianca, Sacielagy and Ufban Ptob- 
'•mt. Sand t2 «or )rewr catalog o* tapici a»ail 
obla. 

REGAL NOTES 
JI60 "O" Straaf. N.W. 

Watkinffan, 0. C. 20007 
Talaphana: ?0?-333-0y)l 



it can hardly be written off 
as some pie -in -the -sky 
scheme. 

The chemical key to the 
whole process, apparently 
was the discovery by a 
General Electric biochemist 
of a particular .strain of 
bacteria that thrives on cel- 
lulose and lingnin, the pri- 
mary fiber constituents of 
manure. The bacteria con- 
sumes the fibers, along with 
the rest of the manure, 
leaving a residue rich In 
protela. It also produces 
meckaoc gas, which accord- 
ing to some chemists can 
power an engine generator. 
All this raises the pos- 
sibility that in the near fu- 
ture man may reap similar 
benefits from his own feces. 
Whether man Is willing, 
however, is another ques- 
tion. The cattle, of course, 
have little choice. 

The chemists who tested 



the processed manure claim 
It's free of harmful bacter- 
ia and is tasteless and odor- 
less, but as nutritious as 
other protein supplements 
such as soybean, cottonseed 
and fish meals. Which might 
suggest that someday, when — 
the ever- rising cost of meat 
will force man to breed live- 
stock only for its manure. 
II Ukes little Imagination to 
envision what the chemical - 

« (Turn to pant fi- 




$1.50 Pitchers of Brew 

at »h« Ground Round - College Night every 
Wednesday at 8 till ? with live entertainment by 
"Soundz Ltd" dancing, free peanuts, giant burgers 
ond jumbo franks. All you need is your student ID. 



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fMn'i Siut 21 to 42 Waitt 
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BOYS' SIZES « to IS 

Harper Jr. College 



/ 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



February 5. 1973 february 5. 1973 



THE HARBINGER ' 



Page 7 



Op«n '69 wagon. 4 speed, radio, 
good cond. $95U or willing to 
negotiate. 253-7672. 

Superdawgs - Mini poodle charm- 
ers. AKC. Hard-to-get deep dark 
brown male and female. Paper 



trained. 9 wks. $100 and $125. 
529-9217 after 7 p.m. or 359- 
4200 ext. 478. 



Rock band with original material 
needs vocalist lyricist with abil- 
ity to perform. Call 253-4542 or 



Calendar of Events 




Thank goodneM soma things 
tmy^r change. 

Qood things, like expressing 
your love with a diamond 

And good things, like the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 

money If you're not satisfied. 

Loto of things have changed, too. For 

the better Like the newest cuts m diamonds. 

•specially our exciting new heart shapes. 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II find at 

Hollands Jewelers today. 



'V 



liolliuids Jowolers 



1*10 



MIDWEST PREMIERE FRIDAY 
FEBRUARY 16 

V<nc»flt Canby o< th« N*« York Timet says 

*TNE BEST AND THE MOST ORIGINAL 
AMERICAN COMEDY OF 1972. 
As startling in its way 
as was The Graduate! " 



'*Oneofthe 
yur's best 
films'; 



-H*» Vorkai 
N Y Times 



ft 



Btst 

supportini 

actress, 

Jeannie 

BerUnl' 

-National Socie', 
of Film C'ltict 




**The funniest 
film of file 
year!' 



-PavininQa 

C*rtwt Ma«jtin« 



**6est 

supporting 

actor, 

Eddie 

Albert!' 

National Society 
01 Fi)m Critict 



. 




1 



^^ ^^ Neil Simor, • ■• 

TlieHearteeakKid 

An Elairic Mdy Film 
siwnnqCharies Grodin Cybll Shepherd as Kelly" Jeannie Berlin Audra Londiey 

•nd Eddie Albert finm»iforfbft^yxwUif"m»n^ S crmt\ t My br ^4^iSfTon 



(!M4(e^ic 



AT 

■OTN 

lEATWI 



///USiOl 



359-9607 for audition time 

Vox Ba* 8 Amp - Only 150 hrs. 
used, w/2-18" J.B.L. speakers. 
Cover and stand. Well const 'd. Peak 
319 watU, 2 inputs; Voume, Treble, 
and Has Control $350. Call Curt 
359-1817. 

Organist needed for rock band. 
Must be able to sing. Call Jim 
529-4868. 

Experienced bass player wanted 
for developing band. Call John 
358-3456 or Rudi 437-0626. 

Great stereo sound for sale. My 
Panasonic 3-heard reel-to-reel tape 
deck takes all the guesstwork out of 
recording. Too many featues to list. 
Barely used and in perfect condi- 
tion. Original price was $220. You 
rell me what It is worth. Also sell- 
ing pre-recorded (rock artists) and 
lank, lo-noise tapes - some never 
used. Phone 885-6179 (near Har 
per). 

Part-ttme work with Full-time pay. 
3-4 hours per evening. Must tiave 
own car. Doing P. R. work for major 
U.S. corp. Call PhUSchulman279^ 
3660. 



CAklrfi D/fftr 

(From page 5) 

crazed food industry might 
do with an already nutriti- 
ous substance that is odcn*- 
less and Usteless. After all. 
examples already abound of 
successful marketed pro- 
ducts that are neither ni- 
tritious nor tasty. 



On Campus 

Feb. fr-The Third Cubicle 
in the cafeteria will fea- 
ture a coffee house from 
12-1 p.m. 

The film "M.A.S.H." will 
be shown in E-106 from 
12-2 p.m. Admission free 
with Harper I.D. 
The Harper Community 
Orchestra will give a con- 
cert in the main lounge 
of A -building beginning at 
8;00p.m 

Harper's basltetball team 
takes on Elgin at Forest 
View High School Game 
time is 8 00 p.m 

Feb. 9 - The film "Johnny 
Got His Gun " will be shown 
at 8:00 p.m. Admission's 
50 cents with a Harper I.D. 

Feb. 10-The wrestlers will 
travel to Lake County for 
a meet that starts at 10:00 
a.m. 

The basketball team takes 
on Triton College in an 
away game Starting time 
is 7:30 p m 

PROFESSIONAL THEATER 

Prisoner of Second Avenue 

Blackstone Theater. 236- 

8240 
God spell 

Studebaker Theater, 922- 

2973 
No. No. Nanette 

Shubert Theater, CE 6- 

8240 



Here Lies Jeremy Troy 

Pheasant Run. 261-7943 
Fiddler On The Roof 

Candlelight Dinner Play- 
house. GL 8-7373 
Don't Bother Me I Can't Cope 

Happy Medium. DE7-1000 
One Flew Over The Cuckoo's 
Nest 

Arlington Park Theater 
In The Matter Of J Robert 
Oppenheimer 

Goodman Theater. CE 6- 

2337 
The Most Happy Fella 

In The Round Playhouse. 

581-3090 
Hans Christian Anderson. 

Auditorium Theater. 922- 

2110 
Suddenly Last Summer 

Ivanhoe Theater. 248-6800 
I'm O K. You I'm Not Shure 
About! 

Country Club Theatre. 

259-5400 

AREA MOVIES 

The Valachi Papers 

The Arlington. CL 5-2125 
Sounder 

Mount Prospect Cinema, 

392-7070 
Up The Sandbox 

Randhurst Cinema. 392- 

9393 
The Great Waltz 

Woodfield Theater #1. 

882-1620 
1776 

Woodfield Tbeater #2. 

882-1620 



And if all this seems too 
far-fetched to imagine, 
how about horse manure, or 
bat dung? 

If the nation's economy 
were able to accommodate 
itself to such a conversion, 
an indixidual'.s ability to 
secure food and fuel would 
only be . . . well. Us own 
fault. Undoubtedly, some 
critics will suggest .such a 
scheme is a step back- 
wards. 



ff%% Medical Care Availabk 



Need some medical atten- 
tion or you just don't know 
of a doctor you can go to? 
Well now, on a temporary 
basis throughout the Spring 
semester, Harper will be 
giving free medical care to 
any students needing medi- 
cal attention 

Patients can receive at- 
tention in the Health Service. 
Room A362 on Wednesday 



from 1200-200 pm and 
every Friday fj-om 11:00 
a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Appoint- 
ments may be made in the 
Health Service Office or stu- 
dents can be seen on a walk- 
in basis For further infor- 
mation contact the Health 
Service. Room A362 or tele- 
phone ext 268 

This service is funded by 
student activity monies. 



Up»»»^»>»»»»»:»»>>»»»^ 






John F. Kennedy College 

OF NEBRASKA 
IDEAL LOCATION NEAR OMAHA-BOYS TOWN-LINCOLN 






t 

% 



SCHOLARSHIPS 
for GRADUATES 

Additional aids to full extent of need 

WE'LL SEND YOU 24 REASONS 
YOU SHOULD AHEND JFK 



Write or Coll: Admissions 
John F. Kennedy, Wahoo, NE 68066 
Area 402 - 443-4171 



^c«:«««cc««c«««:c<c 



i 




9 



;-c«:'««:«:«:: cc^-^^c<^<^cc-^ 



The restricting surface broken, he des- 
cended through the warp and further to the 
unknown that now encompassed him. His 
propulsion to the new world, now in sight 
below him, was guided only by the move- 
ments of his legs, which they had had 
specially modified for his flight. His leg 
movements brought him down and down, 
but only at the speed he desired, a weight- 
less, gently flying landing. 

Other creatures, different by millions of 
years of evolution, different because they . 
bad never left, surrounded and greeted his 
return. They were as plentiful as flowers 
in the Garden of Versailles, yet infinitely 
more beautiful as they reflected the ethereal 
blue of the space sky. Clouds of creatures 
surrounded and circled and hid him from 
momentary sight of his touchdown area. 
But his gauges, which they had built into 
his arms, told him. In Hourescent digitals, 
that he was now approaching a crucial 
point In his flight 

They had Indeed modified his body, in 
all appearance, and function. He peered 
out through a cydopean eye, breathing 
from a third lung mounted on his back. He 
no longer represented the human race as 
it was known. For they had sped up evolu- 
tion Itself. Changed him Into a superior 
being, able to pass through that warp with 
only minutes preparation. That warp where 
man had originally passed through untold 
eons ago, and had then locked him out 
until now. 

But they had not prepared his mind. 
They couldn't have geared him for this 
transcendental, and yet actual experience. 
Was he really from whence It had all be- 
gun? Had he, was he. finding the origin of 
his race, this close to Its now dying world? 
He adjusted his buoyancy with the deli- 
cate controls on his chest And the gas filled 
his descent lift and stopped his travel. Now 
he would touch down. Touch a world wait- 
ing for him since man had left it in such a 
primitive form, so long ago. All systems 
checked and in the eternal silence, broken 
only by the sound of his respiration, broken 
only by the symphonic sound of hlsexhaled 
gases, prepared him as best they could for 
the final.almost Imperceptible descent below. 
The digitals read one hundred and thirty 
two feet below the warp and his training 
read that now his hallucinations would 
begin and now his mind must control his 
body steadfastly If he was to function. They 
had warned him that touchdown, this far 
under the warp, might cause an even greater 
effect than the Apollo space sickness. He 
had known some of the men-machines that 
had traveled to the orbiting dead world, 
known of their stories of total mind-body, 
mlnd-world-exlstencc separation that came 
from intra planetary extra vehicular activ- 
ity. Known that Innerspace sickness was 
even more profound because of the ability 
to touch, examine and even Identify with 
creatures, ai varied as the stars, who always 
would exist in this supreme peace. 

He assumed a vertical position through 
an instrument reading as the species of 
welcomers still In his view. He prepared 
for the slight gravity sensation, unknown 
for the last minute-years. Now he exhausted 
his buoyancy gas, and prepared. 

His unhuman fin feet touched the tem- 
porary bottom, the beach that had seen 
waves millions of years before the glacial 
periods. A cloud of dust, as in a lunar 
landing, flew around him and visually sig- 
naled his first water landing. 

His landings on the moon In his tele- 
vision dreams had been impersonal and 
dead. There rocks of dead things, skies of 
dead things, and an entire dead world sur- 
rounded him. But here, through the warp 
of his water world, on a wafer beach. 
Everything was life. 



THE 

NEW WORLD. 




There were no rocks though there were 
rock like life forms, there wasn t any dead 
rock dust, there was life, sand, sand from 
creatures that ate the life rocks. Creatures 
that ate the rock eating creatures. Creatures 
that lived In the life rocks, creatures who 
watched the reef-rock-life creatures and crea- 
tures who preyed and brought death that 
life might continue Its cycle. This world of 
life did i»ot assume the dead world white 
and blacij. This life world had been splash- 
ed by a surrealist painter's pallet In colours 
unimaginable even to a Dall. Yet these 
were not inanimate artificial colours these 
were life colours. A celebration of existance. 

He was now indeed an innerspace voy- 
ager, he had made his first landing. He was 
not a* diver as the masses would have call- 
ed him. He was an adventurer who made 
the ultimate trip, returned to tHe origin of 
terrestrial life to seek out the secrets of that 
warp and the penetration of it by h'n body, 
he could travel the underwater continents 
and climates as varied as those that now 
were dying with the overpopulation of an 
African society. A society clinging to a small 
world as a man would cling to a desert 
island. Hopelessly, Without rescuing flying 
saucer dreams. 

He alone could escape. 



THERE . 
WEIGHTLESS . 
SYMPHONIES 
OF SOUND IN 
SILENCE . 
ALL COLOURS. 

MAN 
RETURNS . 

AQUARIUS 

DIVING 

SCHOOL 

394-2000 ext 2139 

ARLINGTON 
PARK TOWERS 



i 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



February 5. 1973 



Hawk Five Falls To 6'13; 
Rohan Off The Team 




A streak of bad luck has 
bit the Harper basketball 
squad. Not only has the team 
lost five out of their last 
seven games, but the Hawks 
have also lost their leading 
scorer, Terry Rohan. The 
6-4 veteran forward is in- 
eligible to play basketball 
in the second semester, due 
to the fact he didn't pass 10 
academic hours . 

Rohan was averaging 19 
points a game this season 
to lead Harper. He enjoyed 
high scoring games in the 
Holiday Tournament at High- 
land, where he scored 42 
and 35 points. Last year he 
was a fine overall player 
shooting around 50 per cent 
from the field, averaging 
about 12 points and nine 
rebounds a game 

Harper coach Roger Bech- 
told commented on the loss 
of Rohan "Losing him will 



Harper's 6*8" center Dave 
Schmitt goes high for a re- 
bound, a« Oftkton players look 
on. ( Photo by Rob Slckd) 



ICouponI 



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hurt us offensively, as he 
was a good scorer and a 
veteran player. We'll just 
have to adjust with his ab- 
sence." 

The Hawks' slump has 
dipped their overall record 
to 6-13 and they are three 
games out of first in the 
Skyway Conference, with a 
4-4 tally. 

On January 11 and 13, 
Harper met two strong op- 
ponents in Waubonsee and 
College of Du Page The 
Hawks lost to Waubonsee 
89-80 and were beaten by 
Du Page 70-65 Althou^ 
Harper lost both games, they 
played well, according to 
Bechtold. 

Dave Schmitt. Harper's 
6-8 center, led the team 
against Waubonsee with 19 
points Scott Feige had 15. 
Rohan scored 14 and Steve 
Heldt and Mike Miller tallied 
12 points apiece. ' 

Rohan was high scorer 
against Du Page, pouring 
through 26 points Feige was 
the only other Hawk in dou- 
ble figures, with 10 points 

On January 20 Harper 
rolled over the Oakton Raid- 
ers 100-45 at Oakton in an 
impressive showing. 

The Hawks followed the 
win at Oakton with losses 
to Thornton (89- 73) and Lake 
County (101-84). 




Tryst Anderson, one of Harper's standout wrestlers. Oat- 
tens his 190-pound Joliet opponent Anderson is the only 
undefeated Hawk. (Staff Photo Dave Steffens) 



Gropplers Finish Dual 
Season With 21-1 Record 



Another successful dual 
season has ended for the 
Harper wrestling team, as 
they posted an impressive 
21-1 overall dual record, 
and are holding on to first 
place going into this Satur- 
day's Skyway Conference 
meet. The Hawks conference 
record is 7-0 

On January 27. Harper 
handled two opponents with 
ease Tliey romped over 
Richland Center of Wiscon- 
sin. 41-8 and the Hawks 
downed the hosts. Black- 
hawk30-12 Besides forfeit- 



Scuba Lessons 
start Feb. 8 



DARKENS 



FOR 



f^}ortd 



202 S. Cook St. 



Borrington 



SKI & WINTER EQUIPMENT RED TAG SALE 
FEB 1 to FEB. 15 



Before you buy 

AUTO INSURANCE 

Coll 

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Good Shident Discount 

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The under 30 driver our speeialty 



ing to each team at 150 
pounds, Harper only lost two 
matches in the entire meet 
Harper faced some pretty 
stiff competition on January 
24 TTie Hawks defeated 
Joliet 23-18. Muskegon 24- 
14. and Triton 28 11. Joliet 
is a national contender, and 
was undefeated going into the 
meet Muskegon always has 
a strong team and Triton is 
the Hawks' toughest opponent 
in the Skyway Conference 
Hawk coach Ron Bessemer 
was impressed with his 
team's triple sweep 

On January 16 and22Har 
per won heavily over two 
conference foes Oakton and 
Mc Henry ^^ 

BessenW pointed out In- 
divlchjals who have been do- 
ing a fine job Bernie Klei- 
man has really improved 
and is a threat to take Re- 
gion IV at 118 pounds At 
126 pounds. Al Gordon has 
also improved and although 
he has an outside chance 
for the Region IV. he should 
qualify for nationals Kurt 
Ehlingand Paul Morris have 
looked good at 150 and 158 
pounds respectively, Ron 
Ortwerth has been outstand- 
ing at 167 pounds He has 
lost only once and that was 
to a national champion 

At 177 pounds, John Ma- 
jors has lost a few matches, 
however, we expect him to 
be strong in the important 
meets coming up Tryst An- 
derson has wrestled excep- 
tionally well at 190 pounds, 
and he is the only wrestler 
that is still undefeated, al- 
though Anderson does have 
a tie to his record. 

"The team looks pretty 
well going into the confer- 
ence meet." stated Besse- 
mer "They have some 
pretty big wins under their 
belts '■ 

This Saturday's confer- 
ence meet is being hosted 
by Lake County and wijl be 
held at the Waukegan Na- 
tional Armory, starting at 
10 00 AM The Region IV 
meet is being hosted by the 
Harper Hawks on February 
16 and 17 



L 



r 



7 




vol. 6, no. 13 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



february 13. 1973 



The soon -to-be-completed 
for eveninK classes 



'T" Building is now being used 



by Linda Westerfeld 

Upon the recommendation 
of Dr Lahti, the Board of 
Trustees, at their January 
11. 1973 meeting extended 
an invitation to the Pres- 
ident of the Faculty Sen- 
ate (FS). Thomas McCabe. 
to attend regular Board 
meetings and sit in a re- 
source capacity to Dr 
Lahti. equal in status and 
consistent with acknowled- 
ged responsibilities and ex- 
pertise as are other in- 
stitutional resources avail- 
able to Harper's President. 

in response to this ac- 
tion McCabe replied, i 
am looking forward to work - 
ing in cooperation with the 
Board. While we accom- 
plished what we set out to 
do. I must express my con- 
cern at the condescending 
and somewhat demeaning 
manner in which the offer 
of an advisory seat was 
made 

"The question of ad- 
visory status to the Pres - 
Ident instead of Advisory 
status to the Board was 
an issue completely over- 
played and not really per- 
tinent We regard oursel- 
ves as a link communi- 
cative link to the admin- 
istration and to the Board 
and we are not particul- 
arly concerned with the se- 
mantics of the Board mo- 
tion of January 11. 1973 
However, we hope it is 
clearly understood that the 
faculty has the right to 
communicate with the Boa- 
rd in a manner in which 
their concerns are not di- 
luted when processed thru 
the administration " 

As specified in his ob- 
jectives as president of FS, 
McCabe has sought since 



August 3. 1972 a position 
co-equal to that of the 
vlce-presideitts Dr 

Guerin A Fischer, William 
J Mann and Dr Clarence 
H Schauer. who serves In 
an advisory capacity 

The sentiments of the 
Board might be best re- 
lated in the minutes of 
their January 11. 1973 meet- 
ing. "Recognition of the 
faculty, with its high and 
outstanding quality, and the 
high regard in which it is 
held by the Board and the 
community is notthe issue 
Perhaps then it is the phy- 
sical conveniences and pla- 
cement of the faculty, as 
well as other segments in 
our college who are ava- 
ilable as resource people . 
which have been overlooked 
and which have prompted 
these requests. 

"(The Board) regret that 
the availability of this re- 
source service by the fac- 
ulty was not an item dis- 
cussed and resolved by the 
President of the Facul- 
ty-Senate and the President 
of the college, rather than 
its having been placed on 
the Board agenda Again, 
to be effective, avenues of 
communication need to be 
used 

"(The Board) regret also 
that the remarks of the 
Faculty President that a 
possible alternative to 
compl^nce with the request 
to be an advisor on the 
Board'-- an illegal posi- 
tion-would be union affil- 
iation, and that this caused 
apprehension among the st- 
udents who feared inter- 
ruptions in their education 
as a result. (The Board) 
is sure such reactions were 
not intended" 

(Turn-to page 3) 



Elections Start Today 




FS la Resource 
Capacity to Lahti 



By David Janis 
Mark Ishikawa 



Today and tomorrow elec- 
tions are being held to fill 
the vacant positions of 
Treasurer and seven Sena- 
tors in the Student Senate 
Elections will be held in the 
Student Ix>unge between the 
hours of 9:00 am and 8:00 
p.m 

To help alleviate the past 
problems of getting student 
participation in manning the 
polls and the alleged vote 
fraud, the election Commit- 
tee Chairman, under ap- 
proval of the Student Senate, 
asked the Palatine League 
of Women Voters to act as 
election Judges The league 
accepted the Senate s re- 



quest and will donate their 
services. 

For the first time a vot- 
ing machine will beinoper- 
ation The machine is being 
used in hopes of speeding 
up procedure and eliminat- 
ing voting irregularities and 
discrepancies 

Another new aspect of the 
election is that candidates 
must fill out a statement 
of purpose and intention 
These statements are made 
public and can be found in 
this issue of the Harbing- 
er. The purpose of the 
statements is to get a bet- 
ter understanding of the 
candidate's position rather 
than merely voting for the 
name 

In the past. Student Gov- 
ernment elections have not 



been a favorable reflection 
of the student body The 
average voter turnout has 
been between 200 - 300 stu- 
dents, and many times the 
ballot has had fewer names 
on it than there were posi- 
tions open In this election 
the ballot is filled, and the 
Senate is hopingfor a^reat- 
er voter turnout 

Information on the candi- 
dates is available there- 
fore, the student body will be 
in a better position to vote 
for the people of their choice 

Turn to page 3 
for candidate** 
views 



P.C. Program Reaching Out 



By Linda Westerfeld 

Managing Editor 

"We feel that the Peer 
Counselors are doing what 
we set out to do. which is 
to get out and reach the stu- 
dents who have never found 
their way into our counsel- 
ing center or who are un- 
aware of the services Har- 
per has to offer.' states 
Mrs. Anne Rodger*, co- 
ordinator Mrs Nolen (a 
CO- coordinator) and I con- 
tinue to be very enthus- 
iastic about the program and 
its effectiveness." 

The Peer Counselors, sel- 
ected to represent a cross 
section of Harper's student 
body so as to make them- 
selves available to those who 
have questions and concerns 
and don t know where to go 
for help The PCs work 10 
hours a week providing in- 
formation about the many 
activities at Harper, help- 
ing students with problems, 
which are kept confidential, 
making referrals tothepro- 
fessional counselors, or just 
listening. 

Now in its fifth month. 
P.C. has expanded to include 
PC counseling atnight Ac- 
cording to Mrs Rodgers. 
The PCs are working in 
the evening which is some- 
thing we did not foresee be- 
fore They are contacting 
students who would other- 
wise have very little contact 
with Harper's services, es- 
pecially the older students 
who are going back to school. 
They seem very appreciative 
of our program So. the 
Peer program is reaching 
the young students as well 
as the older one. 

'Each peer counselor is 



assigned to a professional 
counselor so as to develop 
an ong(dng relationship 
and give them a chance to 
know them as a person rath- 
er than Just a name and of- 
fice number ' ' Mrs. Rodgers 
feels it facilitates the re- 
ferral service 

Early in the fall semester, 
the PC s received inten- 
sive training about Harper 
and its many facilities Many 
of them feel that it was a 
tremendous help and that 
they learned much that they 
didn't know before 

Linda Jagla feels. It s a 
affected me a great deal 
I've made a lot of friends, 
learned to help people with 
their problems and I now 
know the workings of the col - 
lege ■ 

"I think 1 have learned to 



be able to Just sit down and 
listen to someone and be 
really conscious of what they 
are saying It made me get 
involved with the school I 
really enjoyed it. stated Sue 
Jaeger 

Bemie Schwaru, one of 
the new members of the pro- 
gram, replied. "Itwillbein- 
triguing to encounter n«w 
people I'm not sure what it 
will belike, but 1 think it will 
really add a new dimension 
to myself as a person." 

The three new counselors 
to the program are Bemie 
Schwartz. Bill Adams and 
Tim Milirons 

The Peer counselors, who 
originally were in A Bldg 
only, are now moving out in- 
to Bldgs D and F They 
may be located In the Stu- 
dent Lounge at a table or 
roving around the campus. 




The Peer CoimseJors are (tft to riKi,; . :.;..; ..■■ Kain otto 
Nancy Van Riet Sup Jaegrr and Pat Kurz ; .second row; Bill 
Adams Bemie Schwartz. Barb McCoy Linda J^«la and Tim 
Milirons. 



L 



\ 



r 



<■ . ^ 



X 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



february 13. 1973 



february 13, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



\ 



Harper Wins Court Case 



William Rainey Harper 
College received word on- 
Feb. 1 of a decision in a 
landmark case. Judge Phil- 
ip W Tone. US. District 
Court in Chicago, is a sev- 
en-page memorandum deci- 
sion, held that two non-ten- 
ure teachers had failed to 
prove, by a preponderance of 
the evidence, that they were 
not rehired because they 
spoke out against the school 
administration. 

The two teachers. Betty J. 
Enbysk and Edward M Kal- 
ish, were employed for the 
first year of the college's 
operation. 1967-68. and sub- ^ 
sequently re -employed for 
the next year. Their con- 
tracts were one-year con- 
tracts with an express pro- 
vision that the college was 
not obligated to renew their 
contract 

A decision was made in 
December of 1968 not to re- 
new the two contracts for 
the school year 1969-70 
Both of the teachers origin- 
ally challenged the action of 
the board of trustees on the 
grounds that the refusal to 
renew wss based upon their 
exercise of the right of free- 
dom oi speech and further 
that they were entitled to 
reasons for non- retention 
and a hearing before the 
board concerning those rea- 
sons 

After some period of time, 
the District Court ordered 
Harper College to give rea- 
sons but stated that no hear- 
ing need be conducted The 
case was then held in lim- 
bo awaiting a decision from 
the U.S. Supreme Court on 
the questions and a hear- 
ing. In early 1972. the US 
Supreme Court in the case 
of Board cf Regents vs 
Roth held that no reasons 
need be given, if state law 
did not require the same. 



and no hearing need be con- 
ducted when a non-tenure 
teacher was not renewed. 

After the Roth decision, 
the only issue left to be de- 
cided in the Harper case 
was whether the plaintiffs 
were non- retained because 
they exercised First 

Amendment rights (the right 
of freedom of speech) 

Judge Tone, in his opin- 
ion, points out that no teach- 
er, tenured or not. can 
lose his employment if the 
decision is based (even in 
part) on the exercise of a 
constitutionally protected 
right 

The courts opinion re- 
views the testimony pre- 



sented and the reasons ad- 
vanced by Harper and finds 
that both John A. Thompson 
and John Birkholz. the res- 
pective department chair- 
men, were acting in good 
faith in making their rec- 
ommendations not to rehire 
the two teachers. 

The court further found 
that the decisions not to 
rehire were not based in 
any part on the teachers' 
spealdng out in the faculty 
senate or speaking out in 
opposition to the adminis- 
tration The court conclud- 
ed that the board of trus- 
tees heard the reasons ad- 
vanced by the administration 
and concurred with the rec- 



Harbinger Poll 



By David G. Jaois 

This week we asked '^ 
students 2 questions pertain- 
ing to Harper's Student Pro- 
vost. Mike Krulik 

The first question the in- 
terviewees were asked was: 

What is Mike Krulik s Job 
here at Harper? 

Hie students were shawm 
a picture of Krulik and ask- 
ed to respond Of the 65 stu- 
dents questioned. 6 of them, 
or 9 2%. knew that Krulik 
is the Provost 

The interviewees were 
then asked 

What is the Job of the 
Student Provost? 

These results were some- 
what better Sixteen. or25<(, 
of the 65 students knew what 
Krulik's services are 

This means- that although 
a very small percentage of 
the students know what the 
name of the current Stu- 
dent Provost is. pne quar- 
ter of them at least know 



of his existence and the ser- 
vices he gives. 

For those of you who don't 
know what the Student Pro- 
vost's responsibilities are. 




Mike Kralik 

he is the person to go to if 
you have any kind of hassle 
with either faculty or ad- 
ministration 



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OF NEBRASKA 
IDEAL LOCATION NEAR OMAHA-BOYS TOWN-LINCOLN 



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for GRADUATES 

Additional aids to full extent of need 

WE'LL SEND YOU 24 REASONS 
YOU SHOULD AHEND JFK 



Write or Call: Admistioni 
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ommendation after careful 
examination of those rea- 
sons. It therefore entered 
judgment in favor of Har- 
per College and the individ- 
uals named in the suit. 

Testifying at the trial 
for the college in addition 
to the two department chair- 
men were Jessalyn M. Nick- 
las. board chairman; Robert 
E Lahti. president of the 



college: Richard Johnson, 
John Haas. Roy Hutchings. 
James HamiU and Milton 
Hansen, board members at 
the time the decisions were 
made; G. Kenneth Andeen. 
former vice president of the 
college and now president of 
Wittenberg College; as well 
as several teachers who 
were former colleagues of 
the two teachers. 



lEFC Rates Harper 



by Mark Kaaeen 

Harper College remained 
unscathed by comments in 
the Illinois Economic and 
Fiscal Commission report 
on community colleges, when 
compared to unfavorable 
comments about many Junior 
colleges. 

Admittedly. the report 
deals with shortcomings of 
the Junior college system 
rather than with praising 
its successes On that bas- 
is, the lack of major crit- 
icism in the report's com- 
ments about Harper give 
Harper a high rating 

An overview of Harper 
was included, as part of an 
appendix to the report It 
points out Harper Is the larg- 
est community college in 
Illinois, and says that facili- 
ties "tend to be crowded 
and Inadequate " because the 
campus is not yet completed 

The Learning Resource 
Center was labeled as "ex- 
cellent" by the report, with 
a strong Audio /Visual col- 
.'ecUon Checkout proce- 
dures were called "incon- 
venient" and a lack of secur- 
ity was given as a major 
(law 

The LRC has no secur- 
ity to speak of", a lapse 
tlut is "uncharacteristic" 
of the college 

"Harper's administration 
is one of the most manage- 
ment-oriented (and general- 
ly the highest paid) in the 
state." the report said. 
All administrators are on 
the Management by Objec- 
tives system 'which seems 
to work quite well" No cam- 
pus program goes uneval- 
uated under the system 

"We discussed a number 



of cases where the results 
of institutional research 
has triggered changes in 
process . . the placement 
office is one example." 

Two areas were singled 
out for criticism by the re- 
port, both stemming from 
growth 

The first states that due 
to rapid growth Harper is 
going through, "Harper may 
be growing too large and too 
fast to be a comfortable 
learning environment" 

Another problem attribut 
ed to growth is a commun 
i cation breakdown between 
the faculty and the adminis- 
tration Growth "made de- 
partment chairmen full -time 
administrators, which facul- 
ty members feel causes the 
chairmen to lose effective- 
ness as spokesmen for the 
teaching staff" 

The lack of a faculty voice 
recently prompted a move 
by the faculty senate to gain 
an advisory post to the board 
of trusteeswith the president 
of the Faculty -Senate as the 
faculty voice. 

Despite the highest stu- 
dent/faculty ratio in the 
state, 33 1. transfer students 
perform "relatively well 
in four -year schools, and 
institutional research shows 
81 per cent of the occu- 
pational students areincol- 
lege or working infieldsre- 
lated to their course of 
study. 

The report sums up 
its comments by stating 
William Rainey Harper 
College appears, overall, to 
be a well -managed operation 
which is very concerned with 
monitoring its effectiveness 
so that it can turn out a bet- 
ter student 'product " 



Pants M. 99-^5.99 




ROIUNG MEADOWS SHOPPING CENTER 

ON THE MALL 

Houra: Wrekdaya till 9 p-in. Sat. 9:30 to 6:O0 Sun. 1 1 -4 



SSHC Candidates State Views 



Here are the candidates' 
statements explaining why 
they would like to be a mem- 
ber at the Student Senate. 

CANDIDATES 
FOR TREASURER 
Stephen P. Roseman: "Need- 
less to say, students at Har- 
per are apathetic I would 
like to change that by a bet- 
ter system of information 
and by involving more people 
with some of the functions of 
the school. My qualifications 
for running are the same as 
any students here. I am a 
student of finance with most 
of the required business 
courses. My work experi- 
ences also include working 
at Harper and F. S Smith 
ers. Inc.. an investment 
firm located in Chicago. 
Should there be any ques- 
tions, feel free to contact 
me anytime" 

David Smalenberger: "If I 
am elected to the position 
of treasurer. I will use all 
the powers vested in this 
position to honestly repre - 
sent the studem body I will 
use my position as chair- 
man of the tMidget commit- 
tee in such a way that all 
mismanagement of funds will 

Faculty Senate 

(Prom pace 1) 

Referring to local Con- 
trol. McCabe suted at the 
November 9. 1972 Board 
meeting, that the American 
Assn of University Pro- 
fessors, the National Edu- 
cational Assn adn the Am- 
erican Federation of Tea- 
chers have been on campus 
courtli^ the faculty with 
rather positive programs 
Up until now. the faculty 
had rejected these overt- 
ures (by a very small mar- 
gin) 

"If we Join an outside 
organization, the first thing 
they will ask for is a con- 
tractual agreement This 
would take away flexibility ' 

McCabe further explain 
ed that they would prefer 
to work things out them 
selves, instead of joining 
an association In refer 
ence to the remarks by the 
Board that this matter 
should have been resolved 
by Dr Lahti and FS, Mc- 
Cabe stated, • The fact that 
it waai't is evidence in it 
self that it couldn't be done 
in this manner " 



be discouraged. I will make 
sure that accurate records 
are kept of all monies al- 
located to the SSHC, and 
that these records will be 
available to any student 
Since I will be responsible 
for implementing proce- 
dures in the budgeting of 
the student activity fee. cur- 
rent reports of these proce- 
dures will be distributed 
to the student body. In this 
way, each student will be able 
to check on current decisions 
made by the senate to see 
that these decisions are 
in his best interests as well 
as those of all students If 
a student feels that a deci- 
sion made by the senate was 
not in the best interest of 
the student body. I will use 
my position to help him voice 
his complaint receives more 
than a satisfactory answer" 

Martin Fox: "I am already 
a member of the Student Sen - 
ate as a senator, but I would 
like to run for the office of 
treasurer My qualifications 
are; 

1 I have a lot of experience 
in math 

2 I have experience in the 
Student Senate 

2 I have experience with a 
bank account of my own 
And If I win. I will pledge 
to do my very best job to 
represent the students of 
Harper College." 

CANDIDATES 
FOR SENATOR 
Linda Hack Barnes: There 
are many areas that need 
chaise at Harper I have 
been an activist and femin- 
ist for many years After 
accomplishing very little 
outside the system I have 
decided to try and work with 
in it. I was president of 
Psychology Club last sem- 
ester, have a 4 average and 
have four years practical 
business experience. I was 
also instrumental in organ- 
izing the success of Gov- 
ernor Dan Walker 8 appear 
ance on campus this fall ' 

Donald Knorr: Former 
qualifications 1 have in stu- 
dent government are student 
advisor representative and 
TRI-SHIP board in high 
school Reasons why I would 
like to be on the student sen ■ 
ate are, to become an active 
member of the student body 
and have a say in policy 
making here at Harper." 



Patrick Scali: "I would like 
to be a senator because I'd 
like to start doing things, 
instead of only complain- 
ing about them. 

Betsy Downin: "Give the 

students the benefit of the 
rights they are entitled to. 
Get more involved in the 
school's activities To be 
more a leader in student 
affairs, than just a follow- 
er Give the students more 
say in what's going on. Plan 
some things I know that a 
good percent of the students 
would enjoy. To meet peo- 
ple. It would be a worth- 
while experience." 

Maria Scofield: "As a stu- 
dent 1 have observed the Stu- 
dent Senate I would like to 
see more communication be- 
tween the Student Senate and 
the student body. Students 
deserve the right to know 
what is being done for them 
Also, the Senate should try 
to meet the demands of the 
students as much as pas 
sible 1 feel I am ambitious 
and interested enough to 



*■*■ 



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T.lophono 202 3330201 



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work toward a better com- 
munication between the Stu - 
dent Senate and the student 
body." 

Kathy Wilkes: "The Student 
Senate at Harper College of- 
fers students an excellent 
opportunity to express their 
views in an atmosphere 
where they are most likely 
to be heard and induce, 
change I am not one of the 
many students that are con- 
tent to sit and complain 
about their academic en- 
vironment, while leaving 
the possibility of change 
up to other individuals." 

Stephen Verderber: "I feel 
that the Harper College sen- 
ate should be the voice' of 
the student body This re- 
quires a certain amount of 
understanding and fortitude 
on the part of the senator 
Id like to see student gov- 
ernment at Harper progress 
toward Its goals, but at the 
same tln»e. It would be best 
to have the administration's 
full cooperation in these 
specified goals Therefore, 
we must learn to cooperate 



New Clubs Recognized 



The Student Senate on Feb. 
1 granted formal recognition 
to two new campus organiza- 
tions, the Food Service club 
and the Lutheran Associa- 
tion 

Senator Steve Masler 
questioned the leplity of 
the Lutheran recognition In 
a Feb 2 memo toDr Guer- 
in Fischer, Vice-President 
of Student Affairs Masler 
questioned the Senate's abil- 



ity to recognize an organ- 
ization without funding clubs 
'objectionable to the best 
Interests of the students, 
such as funding sectarian or- 
ganizations" 

Masler also questioned 
the legality of the vote to 
recognize the Lutherans - 
4 ayes, 1 nay, 3 abstentions 
asking if that is a valid 
vote due to abstentions 




Thank goodness some things 
n«v«r change. 

Qood things, like expretsing 
your love with a diamond 

And good things, liKe the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of refurmog your 

money if you re not satisfied 

Lots of things have changed, too. For 

the better Like the newest cuts m diamonds, 

especially our exciting new heart shapes 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you ll find at 

Hollands Jewelers today 



^ 



\ 



I lolliinilwS Jewelers 

Sine* IttO 
Oaonlo*" t<i»ft'»*n fltt» Lltolu'tl Woodfioid 



more with the administra- 
tion, but we must not let them 
hinder our efforts for a bet- 
ter school government " 

Barb Carlson: "In high 
school I worked on both Stu- 
dent Council and Class Board 
a great deal I enjoyed doing 
this sort of thing and find 
I have missed doing it in the 
last year and a half. I think 
I have a great deal to offer 
the Senate at Harper new 
ideas! (which I feel are great- 
ly needed). 1 am also inter- 
ested in finding out ex- 
actly how a college govern- 
ment is run in comparison to 
the others. I am also inter- 
ested to see exactly what 
has been going on in the gov - 
emment for the last year " 

Tom Abate: •'Experience, 
involvement." 

Patty Weyrlch: "I am in- 
terested in the student gov- 
ernment and would like to 
participate in it I would 
like to help the people and 
environment of our scho<d." 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 




• Coed 

• Live on campus or off campus 

• Liberal arts 

• New curriculum 

• Individualized learning 

• Personalized counseling 

• Student research at Argonne 
National Lat>oratory 

• Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

• Pre-med 

• Pre-iaw 

• Business economics 

• Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. 

For intormation tend Hiii to: 

Director of Admissions, 

ROSARY COLLEGE 

7900 W Division St 

Riv«r ForMl. Ill 6030S " 



WB'rt^ 



SI'Mt 



Ci»?~ 






TJT 



/ 



- ' 



..Jl^f^ 



/ 



Page * 



THE HARBINGER 



february 13, 1973 



february 13, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



CCCCCOOlPUTi 



1 1 1 1 I I 

mil 




Student Senator Steve Maslers challenge of SSHC 
recognition of the Lutheran Association raises two ques- 
tions - that of the power of the Senate to discriminate. 
and that of administrative interference with the workings 
of the SSHC 

The Senate's rules provide for the recognition of 
student clubs and organizations, bringing with it the 
right to use campus facilities and the righLlo apply 
for money from the Student Activity Fund. ' 

In recognizing the Lutheran Association, the Senate 
also voted to provide it with funds If Maslers chal 
lenge is allowed, the club will either not be recog 
nlzed (unlikely, as there are several religious clubs al- 
ready) or be recognized but not granted funds 

A declslonnottofundthe Lutherans implies two classes 
of clubs, divided on religious and non- religious grounds 
To deny the Lutheran Association funds on the grounds 
that it is a sectarian organization would be discrimina- 
tion 

Master a*8 Dr. Guerin Fisher. Vice President of 

Student Affairs, to inject his opinion into Senate policy 
by questioning the Senate's constitutional right to grant 
recognition to clubs and organizations 

Masler also asks for a Parliamentary ruling from 
Dr Fischer to determine the legality of the SSHC vote 
to recognize the Lutherans The Senate's constitution, 
and through it, Robert s Rules of Order provide par lia- 
iBMMary authority for the Senate. The question of the 
vote should be determined under those rules by the 
Senate itself, not by Dr. Fisher. 

In both cases. Masler requests Harper 's adminis- 
tration to intercede In Senate affairs. For tiM adminis- 
tration to even consider Master's chall«ng« would be 
a declaration that the Senate Constitution is worthless. 



Harper Builds & Trains Minds 



Harper College is a dream 
factory... a place that builds 
and trains young minds to 
look at the world from all 
vantage points It is not a 
cold and precise prison of 
facts; but rather, a home 
for ttie development of the 
senses. As students, we en- 
ter this factory filled with 
idealistic hopes and dreams 
of our future: but we also 
bring our "high school ' 
philosophy which says, 
"reading, attendance, and 
passing the tests is all there 
is to this game" The dream 
factory trys to change this 
practice. 

The professors at Harper 
are the factory's assemb- 
lers They must takethe raw 
materials, (the student and 
his dreams), and create an 
individual that not only func- 
tions mechanically, but 
a student that uses all of 
his senses to build the struc- 
ture that will support his 
future goal This typecrfstu- 



CCCCCOQUMN A\\\\\ 



Need War For Urban Renewal? 



He did it again, folks! 

Prince Richard of the 
Pachyderm, ruler of the 
realm, Supreme master of 
supreme idiocy, the com- 
plete Jester, has spoken on 
matters of the utmost im- 
portance to us all 

At a recent press confer- 
ence, our lord and master 
told us that after 12 years 
of heavy duty Urban Renewal 
the easy way In Southeast 
Asia we are going to sup- 
ply North Viet-Nam with the 
money and technological 
know how to rebuild. 

He cited the fact that af- 
ter World War Two we help- 
ed the Jananese and Ger- 
^fhan governments to rebuild, 
and in the process helped to 
create our two chief "free - 
world " industrial competi- 
tors. 

This arf?ument makes 
about as much sense as 
naming a mouse in a pater- 
nity suit for a pregnant 
elephant. Certainly he does- 
n't expect North Viet -Nam 
to .become an industrial 
giant, -or does he? Is his 
motive atonement for the 
death and destruction our 
bombs caused? Just what is 
his motive? 

I think that il the truth 
were to be known, we would 
see that Prince Richard was 
had. Some people call it 
bladtmall - - diplomats call 
it compromise. 

LltUe bitty North Viet- 



Nam told big ol' Uncle Sam- 
my that if he wanted out 
he had beUer come across 
with some real US green 
backs to r«ptece all the 
"funny money" he had float- 
ing around. 

Some of our city fathers 
could learn a big lesson from 
those "wierd little men" 
The Prince is making so 
many cut-backs in Federal 
Aid that money for model 
cities plans and the like 
will soon disappear 

Suppose every major city 
in the country invites Spiro 
the Bigmouth to speak at a 
dinner of some sort Then 



at some pre-arranged time, 
during his speech prefer- 
ably, everyone in the audi- 
ence gives out a big tweet 
on a little tin whistle and 
the pelt old Spiro with 
various pieced of over-ripe 
fruit 

This in turn makes Prince 
Richard mad He bombs the 
hell out of the slum areas 
The cities surrender with 
the understanding that 
Prince Richard supplies 
funds for rebuilding See how 
easy it Is? 

Absurb isn't it? The only 
real difference is that North 
Viet Nam didn't use fruit 

Think about it! ! ! 



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dent not only understands the 
structural components of the 
subjects he studies, but al- 
so uses his senses to "get 
the feeling", or "visualize"' 
what the "whole thing" 
mesnn In the way that it 
relates to the world, and 
his dreams 

The finished product, the 
student, is an individual that 
has not only learned: but 
has learned to learn This 
is funny In a way because 
this is the basic idea be- 
hind grade school education 
Although the range of com- 
plexity is obviously greater, 
the principle is the same 

9ome students have al- 
ways had the ability to learn 
from both view points. 
Everyone has heard the 
story about the kid in third 



grade who said he was go- 
ing to be a brain surgeon 

and he is one today; but 
was he a genius, or was he 
just more determined be- 
cause he could '"see"" ex- 
actly where he was going 
by using his senses to re- 
late what he lezmed to his 
ultimate goal? 

The opportunity to "learn 
to learn" is probably the 
most valuable and over- 
looked advantege that Harper 
offers Students who view 
Harper as a ""two year. 
2>D. second rate" school 
that holds nothing more for 
them than an excuse to es- 
cape the outside world 
are killing their dreams, 
and when you kill your 
dreams, your killing your 
mind. 

RB 



Candidates Need to Know Functions 



In my wanderings through 
the halls of Harper College, 
I stumbled upon a campaign 
poster, a rare item on this 
campus Interrupting my ap- 
preciation of this enthus- 
iasm and effort put out by 
this person running for of- 
fice was a naive and up- 
setting statement "Do You 
know who wants to slash 
the student activity fee in 
half?" 

This year, student ac- 
tivities is ope rating at a def- 
icit Thank God for the con- 
tingency set aside from 
last year and the contin- 
gency set aside last semes- 
ter. 

I am quite certain the ad- 
ministration would not ap- 
prove of this inappropriate 
move of cutting the activity 



fee in half I hope the stu- 
dent body would also not ap- 
prove erf this move for they 
will lose very much of what 
I feel is a worthwhile cause 
They will be losing many 
non- academic programs 
presently in operation. 

Well, it just goes to sliow 
you that some people who 
are running for import- 
ant, significant, and vital 
positions in the student 
government are not aware 
of important, significant, and 
vital functions of student 
activities I do not wish to 
see someone without the 
knowledge of the money 
management of student ac- 
tivities go into the office 
of student senate treasurer 
Mark Ishikawa 
•x-treasurer, SSHC 



"TV? 



■lllliMr;:;i?VarWa 



Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 

Greg Fife 
Dave Janis 



Faculty Advisor: .llm Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publicaUon for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and midterms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Harbinger Business 
Office 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds . Palatine. Illinois. 60067. Phone num- 
ber 359-4200. ext. 272 and 460. 



Capacity Crowd Hears Croce 



By Mike Morey 
and Greg Fife 

Popular folk rock singer 
Jim Croce is most famous 
for his music, but on Feb- 
ruary 2. before a capacity 
crowd at Harper College, 
Croce also proved he was 
a big hit with his comedy 
routines as well. 

The audience came to the 
■concert to be entertained by 
Croce 's musical ulents, 
but they were also amused 
by his humorous stories 
of his personal experiences. 

The concert was held in 
the college center at 8:00 
P.M and was a big suc- 
cess from start to finish. 

Croce dressed casual, 
topped off by his red gym 
shoes. He started off the 
concert with "One Less Pair 
of Footsteps on Your Floor" 
followed by his smash single 
"Operator ". which drew a 
large applause from the au- 
dience. Croce also did sev- 
eral cuts off his new album 



"Life and Time" and his 
first album, '"Don't Mess 
Around With Jim". 

In Croce"s new album, 
the songs are about his 
experiences, and were writ- 
ten at motels and at his 
home near Philadelphia. 




Jim Croce accom|)aiiied 
by Maury Muehluisen. 



Most of the songs off his 
first album were written 
during his slack period when 
he wasn't performing but 
working construction, and 
generally "'bumming 

around, " Croce said 

In an interview before the 
concert. Croce said that 
"college students are pret- 
ty sophiscated listeners." 
Croce also stated that 
most of his songs are about 
experiertc^s and people he 
has met. 

Background for Croce 
was provided by Maury 
Muehlulsen Muehluisen 

plays second guitar and 
background vocal for Croce. 
and has been with him for 
about three years. 

The two hour concert end- 
ed with an old Scottish tune 
that Croce adopted full of 
Scottish innuendos He clos- 
ed the concert with "Don"t 
Mess Around With Jim", 
followed by a stending ova- 
tion as he aiKJ Muehlisen 
walked off the stage 




Calendar of Events 



Jim Croce performs one of his many hits for the Harper 
audience 



ON CAMPUS 

Feb. 13 - The Third Cubicle in the cafeteria will feature 
a Coffeehouse from 12 00 - 1 00 p m 
The basketball team will take on Waubonsee 
In a home game at Wheeling High School. 
Game time is 8 00 p m 



Feb 15 



- The Student Senate will have a meeting at 
12:30 p.m. in room A242-A Everyone is wel- 
come to attend 

The basketball team will travel to Oakton for 
a game surting at 8 00 p.m 



Feb 16 



The All -Star Frogs 
Dance. Admission is 



will play at the College 
$1 00 with Harper ID 



Feb 17 - The basketball team will host Joliet in a home 
game at Barrington High School. Game time is 
7:30 p.m. 



BUY NOW! 



SAVE! 



WE HAVE A GOOD SELECTION OF NEW 

1973 MODELS IN INVENTORY AT 1972 PRICES 

WHILE THEY LAST 

1 1 L1.UUXL11 U I LLIJ 1 1 J I , . i I U 1.I LU • • • • 1 1 ttl ULl til tXIULI 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 (.LU UJLU 

WOODFIELD FOlO MAKES THIS GUARANTEI 
H you shop every dealer in this area, you 
may find someone who will beat our deal, 
that's the nature of the business. At Woodfield 
Ford we strive for balance to provide you with 
the best price AND THE BEST SERVICE 

We can't say "Nobody beats our deal ■ 
sometimes they do. If you are a price shop- 
per, check us, because sometimes the don't 
and remember wi dui vm *s o uoth> 

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EXCELLENT SELECTION of Quality Used Cars. 
No cash needed in many cases - your present car 
could more than cover the down payment. 
On-the-spot Bank Financing 
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F:^sy tofind: 1 mik" west of Woodfield Mall on Rl. 58 
1 1 5 C. CoH Rood at PKim Qrovt Rood Schoumburg • 182-0800 



PROFESSIONAL THEATER 

Prisoner of Second Avenue 

Blackstone Theater. 236- 

8240 
God spell 

Studebaker Theater. 922- 

2973 
No. No. Nanette 

Hubert Theater. CE 6- 

8240 
Here Lies Jeremy Troy 

Pheasant Run. 261-7943 
Fiddler On The Roof 

Candlelight Dinner Play- 
house. GL 8-7373 
Don't Bother Me I Can t Cope 

Happy Medium. DE7-I000 
One Flew Over The Cuckoo's 
Nest 

Arlington Park Theater 

The Most Happy Fella 

In The Round Playhouse. 



581-3090 
Hans Christian Anderson 

Auditorium Theater, 922- 

2110 
Suddenly Last Summer 

Ivanhoe Theater. 248-6800 

AREA MOVIES 

Steel Yard Blues / 
The Arlington. 255-2125 

Sounder 
Mount Prospect Cinema. 
392-7070 

World's Greatest Athlete 
Randhurst Cine.. 392-9393 

The Great Waltz 
Woodfield Theater #1. 
882-1620 

1776 
Woodfield Theatre #2. 
882-1620 






7 



REASC NS WHY YOU SHOULD 
STOP AT 



JlllT'S 



1. TIRED OF CAFETERIA FOOD? Jilly'« food is great! 

2. LOW PRICES - hot dog, fries & coke 79 cenh 

3. FREE FRIES with any sandwich order 

4. ALL THE TRIMMINGS on your favorite sandwich 
ot no charge. 

5. VARIED MENU - tired of the same old sh/ff? 

6. BREAKFAST SERVED BETWEEN 910:30 a.m. 

7. CONVENIENT to HARPER - right down Algonquin 
Rd. in the Algonquin Shopping Plaza (noit to Beef 
'n' Barrel!) 



JULY'S 



GIVES YOU 
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YOUR MONEY 



Daily- 9 a.m. -8pm Saturdays 11 am - 8 p m 



Ciaeeifieds 



J970 Pofliitc LeMans Sporl 350 
eimliM. autoinatic with power 
steering and power brakes De- 
luie interior Price SI900 

Call Ed or Joyce HeMcr 541 
0581 

"6S Chrysler. P S . autotrans. 
runs Rood t300 255-6744 

after 6 

•65 Ford Econoline Supervan 
240 sit rebuilt Wood pan- 
eled bed closet, bookshelf, 
storaie. curtains . carpot' 
speakers, custom bumper ii 
hitch Good tires, many op- 
tions Best offer 256 -.3955 

Brand new MIc Thompson haed- 
ers and muffler ext Fits all 
Chrysler engines $70 call 

Mike CL 9 2279 

( M radio 12 ch with P A 
Il ant Craig H track tape play 
er CB $100. tape $25 256 
.1955 

For Sale ■ A Phanola stereo 
phonograph with two seperate 
speakers that need some work 
SIS Call Sue at 392 9726 

Mcff'rafcn Fslales 2 bd?^"*1lpt 
Applian< 1 1. and air cond. 

SIHO - _ 'i or 259-822.T 

Mother s helper to live in Help 
with .1 school age boys L house 
work Flex day-time hours off 
to attend school Room, board 
small salary 255-5502 

Members needed to form a 
bluegrass band Need acoustic 
bass, mandolin, fiddle 5-string 
banjo, guitar (acoustic) All 
interested pleasecall Bill after 
9 p m at .392 902M 

Part time work with full lime 
pay .3 4 hrs per evening Must 
have own car Doing PR worft 
for major U S corp Call 
Phil Schulman 279-3650 



Watch For 
Pt. of View 




^ 



~> 



PmQ9 6 



THE HARBINGER 



february 13, 1973 



Mini Courses Offered 



By Kati McCoy 

A new series of "Mlni- 
Courses,' sponsored by the 
Program Board, Is now 
available to all Harper stu- 
dents who have paid an ac- 
tivity fee. They are short 
and free of charge, providing 
the student with a basic in- 
troduction to his area of 
interest. Altogether, there 
are nine niini-courses, all 
lasting two days each, at 
varying times. 

The Moog Synthesizer 
course, instructed by Mar- 
shall Luke, has been filled 
to its capacity It will meet 
February 13 and 15, from 
12:00 noon to 1:50 p.m.. in 
A147. and will involve an 
introduction to the Moog's 
electronic sound reproduc- 
tion 

The theory and analysis 
of handwriting will be 
explained by Mrs. Sally 
Leigltton on February 13 and 
15. This Handwriting Analy- 
sis course will meet from 
12:00 no<Mi to 1:50 p.m. in 
room D210 and enrollment 
will be limited to twenty 
Mrs. Patricia Freeman 
will instruct an introductory 
class in macrame. mater- 
ials will be supplied, and 
if time allows, students can 
begin projects. The Mac- 
rame class will meet Febru- 
ary 20 and 22. from 12:00 
noon to 1:50 p.m inD210 

The practical application 
of self-taught guitar will be 
explained by Jim Welton in 
the Guitar course, meeting 
February 27 and March 1. 
from 12:00 noon to 1 50p m. 
inD210 

Two workshops to promote 
an understanding of group 
processes will be under the 



direction of Dr. Arthur 
Freedman, from the Na- 
tional Training Laborator- 
ies. Student Leadership En- 
velopment will take place 
on March 8 and 22, from 
8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. in 
the College Center Board 
Rooms. 

A Chess course will be 
offered to beginners. En- 
rollment will be limited to 
twenty students, with Erik 
Paulsen as instructor. 
Meeting times for this 
mini -course are March 13 
and 15, 12:00 noon to 1:50 
p.m. in A242. 

Five easy steps to learn- 
ing bridge will be taught by 
Mrs. Claire Bladcwell. the 
class is limited to twenty 
students It will meet oft 
March 27 and 29, from 12 00 
noon to 1:50 p.m. in D210. 
The selection and main- 
tenance at bicycles, plus a 
film of cycling tours in the 
U.S. and Europe, are offered 
in the Cycling course. April 
3 and 5. A representative 
from Schaumburg Schwinn 
will teach the class from 
12 00 noon to 1:50 p.m. in 
A242-A 

The Wilderness Camping 
course will provide ex- 
amples of various types of 
camping gear needed to out- 
fit camping trips. A repre- 
senutlve o* Golf Road Cy- 
clery and Camping will 
direct the class April lOand 
12 from 12:00 noon to 1:50 
p m in D210 

Those who are interested 
should register in the Stu- 
dent Activities Office. A336. 
prior to the first day of 
class Those who register 
at the first class meeting 
will be charged a Si 00 fee. 







IS now in 
Schaumburg 











THf WtlCOME MAI IS FINAllY OUT TOTHE MOST 
COMPtETE CYCIERY IN IHE NORTHWEST SUBURBS 
SO DROP IN TO BROWSE. OR TO JUST SAY HEUO 



*Cofnpl«»«lifMef 
tkycl« 

■Factory Trained S«rvk« 

■Compld* lapiocwntnt fotH. 



a 






ACCESSOIliS 



:nt tosEiii to«D 

NIAI GOIF 

(MOtTMWHT COtNRI 




8t2-7728 




february 13. 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



The All-SUr Frogs will play at the college dance Friday. F"eb 16 



Vincent Canby of the New York Times says: 

"THE BEST AND THE MOST ORIGINAL 
AMERICAN COMEDY OF 1972. 

As startling In its way 
as was The Graduate! " 



"One of the 
year's best 
films:' 

—Newsweek 
—New Yorker 
-N Y Times 



**Best 
supporting 
actress, 
Jeannie 
Berlin:' 

—National Society 
of Film Critics 




**The funniest 
film of the 
year!' 



—Paul Rmge. 
Circus Magazme 



"Best 

supporting 

actor, 

Eddie 

Albert:' 

— National Society 
of Film Critics 





P.jlornor Pictures IntorrMtiofMl 

Neil Simon's m 

The Heartbreak Kid 

An Elaine May Film 
Siamfx} Charles Grodin Cybill Shepherd as 'Xelly" leannie Berlin Audra Lindley 

and Eddie Albert From a story by Brucp lay Fr)f>dm,in Si-r«"npk>y k'y N.'il Sm\on 
Produced by Fdrjar 1 Schenck Directed by Elaine May prints BY t*. UJM fpo] ■*: 

MIDWEST PREMIERE FRIDAY FEBRUARY 16 



(Mke^iC 



RUSM 

.It 

OAK 



AT BOTH 
THEATRES 



///liSiOl 



449-8230 



Vith the Amny ROTC Tivo-Year Program. 

If youVe going on to a four-year college next 
year, you'll be able to make up two years of ROTC in our 
six-week Basic Camp. 

Then you'll be able to start our Advanced Course 
in your junior year. 

You'll be paid SlOO a month for up to 10 months / 
of your junior and senior years. And you'll earn your /\€>^ 

degree and a commission at the same time. iHt 

The Army ROTC Two-Year Program . Its / ^r^^^ „, Mii.i.ry »c.,«ce 
a second chance for a better career and an excel- 
lent future — military or civilian. 

Army ROTC. The more you 
look at it, the better it looks. / v,,.,, 



Loyola University of ChicaRO 
6525 N. Sheridan Road 
Chicago, IlUnow 60626 

!• II nu' nuHi .iImhii iIh' 



_< <»fint\ 



( xlh-t:* \ iMi ir jfli'nitiitu. 



^ 



l*h<»Of. 



iUliW 12 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



february 13, 1973 



Cagers Back On Track; Woffleii Gymnosts Rsfldy For Sec. Meet 



Take Two Skyway Wins 



Harpers basketball team 
got back on the winning track 
with two important Skyway 
Conference wins. The two 
victories boosted theHawks 
conference record over the 
500 mark at 6-4. Their 
overall mark stands at 8- 
13. 

The Hawks' under coach 
Roger Bechtold, have been 
led by freshmen, 6-2 guard 
Steve Heldt formerly of 
Hersey and 6-8 center Dave 
Schmitt, who prepped at 
Co nam. 

Although the Hawks won 
both contests theyconunit- 
ted too many turnovers and 
if the competition would have 
been stiffer Harper would 
have been in trouble. 

On February 3 Harper 
rolled over the McHenry 
Scotts for the second time 
this season, 68-52. 

The Hawks built up a com- 
manding 44-28 at half time, 
however, played McHenry 
evenly In the second half 

HeWt played a fine game 
according to Bechtold hitting 
ten baskets for 20 points 
Most of the baskets came on 
long bombs from the corner. 
The only other Hawk to hit 
in double figures, was 



Schmitt with 13 points. 

Schmitt paced Harper's 
87-76 win over Maj^air 
on January 30. The big cen- 
ter threw in 2 2 points on 
11 baskets. The Hawks 
found it a lot easier get- 
ting the ball underneath 
to Schmitt than usual. 

Harper's scoring was 
well balanced, with four oth- 
er men in double figures 
scoring column Heldt tossed 
in 18, Scott Feige pumped 
in 17, and reserves Don 
Lewan and Gary Pemberton 
added 14 each. 

Only leading Mayfair by 
one at the half, 47-46, the 
Hawk's outs cored the Fal- 
cons 40-30 in the second 
half to assure them of the 
victory. 

Tonight, Harper will play 
host to Waubonsee at Wheel- 
ing High School, in a confer- 
ence game starting at 8 00 
P M Thursday the Hawks 
will travel to Niles East 
High School for a conference 
meeting with Oakton, begin- 
ning at 8 00 P.M Finally 
on Saturday Harper will end 
their re^jlar season play 
with a non- conference game 
with Joliet at Barrington 
High School The game will 
sUrt at 7:30 P.M. 




Hawk wrestlers ranked 4Ui naUonally will defend their state 
Utlp FYlday at 3 and Sal. at 1 when Harper hosts the state meet. 



This Saturday, the Harper 
women gymnastics squad 
will travel to Concordia 
College for the Sectional 
meet. The Hawks, under 
Coach Martha Lynn Bolt have 
posted a dual record this 
season of 5-1. 

On February 2. the worn 
en gymnasts traveled to 
the College of DuPage for a 
double dual meet withMor 
raine Valley and the hosts 
Ha rper downed DuPage 74 . 3 
to 71.2, however, lost to 
Morraine Valley 80.4 to 
74.3. 

Only four women placed 
in the top three for Har- 
per. Taking second place was 
Kristin Fredrickson on the 
uneven parallel bars with 
a score of 7 5 and Lynn 
Pearson tied for third on 
the uneven parallel bars 
each scoring a 7.4. 

"We were extremely 
shaky." commented Miss 
Bolt, "young members con- 
tinued to improve, but our 
veterans didn't come 

through." 

On January 19. Harper 
won fairly easy over Wau- 
bonsee andKlshwaukee.The 
Hawks touled 79.95 points 
to Waubonsee's 67.45 and 
Kishwaukee's 67.35. 

Harper took the blue rib- 
boa in all but one event. 
They swept all three places 
in the vaulting event. Lynn 
Pearson was first (7.35). fol- 
lowed by Pat Parnow in 
second (6.65) and Kristin 
Fredrickson in third (6.6). 
Kristin Fredrickson nab- 
bed first place honors on the 
uneven parallel bars, with 
a score of 7.65. Margar- 
et Newman took third place 
(7.15). Martha Seitz placed 
first in the balance beam 
event (6 85). and Pat Par- 
now was third (6.45). 

Martha Seitz was the top 
all-around performer, to 
taling 26 5 points in four 
events 




Hawk Skaters StamI 3-3 



This is Harper's second 
year of sponsoring a hockey 
club. Under the leadership 
of Head Coach Henry Siers. 
and his assistant. BiilGors- 
llne, the season's record 
after 6 games stands at 3 
wins and 3 losses The fac- 



No' I'^Tl^^'" *^ ^°y ^^"^"^ 2 Panton. Gary 
NO NAME G A PTS 4 Downing. Robt 



9 Buck. Paul 8 

7 Kurlh, Jerry 6 
11 Bird. Steve 6 

8 Connolly, Dave 3 
3 Cast, Rick 2 
5 Langer, Tom 2 



3 
2 



4 12 12 Geisser, Mike 1 
3 9 24 McCool, Dan 1 
3 9 13 O'Shea i 

5 8 19 Bruns, Tom 
5 7 10 Lee. Terry 
3 6 





1 
1 


1 

1 



Before you buy 

AUTO INSURANCE 

CqII 

495-0648 



Good Shident Discount 

Superior Rotes for Foculty and Porenis 

Motorcycles oil ce's 

Sove 2/3 on Life Insurance 

BRADLEY IINSURANCE AGBMCY 
The under 30 driver our specialty 




SCHEDULE 

Feb. 9 Frl. Morton 11:00 
pm at Rolling Meadows 

Feb 12- 12 Jr College Tour- 
nament; Chicago locations 

Feb 13 Tues Loyola U 8:30 
pm at Niles 

Feb -16 Fri Northeastern 
11 00 p.m. at Rolling Mea- 
dows 

Feb 23 Fri Triton 11:00 
pm at Rol'ling Meadows 

Feb 27 Tues Joliet 4:00 
pm at Joliet 

* All home games are play- 
ed at Rolling Meadows Sports 
Complex. Students and 
Faculty w/ID - 75c Adults 
and community - $1.25. 



Harper woman gymnast Pat Klewltz hits her routine on the 
uneven parallel bars in a r»ccnt pracUcr. (Photo bv Dave 
Steffena) 




io^r^S'^^'.^*^ ^^^ routtne getting ready for Saturday's 
mcpt. (Photo by Dave apffans) 



t 



X 



d-i 



•« 



y 




vol. 6, no. 14 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



february 26. 1973 




Harper Student Senate 
Election Results Are In 



New Voting Method 

Introdaced to insure a Mcret ballot, the voting machine 
used during SSHC elections when viewed from the 3rd 
floor of Building A did not serve that purpose. Here, 
a member of the Palatine I^eague of Women Voters, who 
acted as election Judges, shows a voter how the machine 
works. The booth was later moved <»ut of view. 

(Staff photo by David Janis) 



By Mark Ishikawa 
David Janis 

Student Senate elections 
were held recently to fill 
eight vacant positions of 
Treasurer and seven Student 
Senators The elections were 
held in the Student Lounge 
on February 13 and 14 and 
were supervised by the Pal • 
atine League of Women Vot- 
ers 

Eleven absentee ballots 
were the deciding factor in 
David Smalenburger's vic- 
tory as treasurer At the 
close of the second and fi- 
nal day of elections, the 
voting machine registered 90 
votes for Stephen Rose- 
man and 89 votes for Smal - 
enburger The eleven absen- 
tee ballots which all went 
for Smalenburger gave him 



Eyes 2nd Campus Site 



The Harper Board of 
Trustees has its eyes on a 
vacant lo^on the corner of 
Palatine and Schoenbeck 
Rds as a possible site for 
a second campus 

The growing scarcity of 
land in the college district 
prompted officials to move 
to get the lot designated 
for education by the village 
of Arlington Heights One 
week ago the village board 
deferred the college's re- 
quest to the village Plan 
Commission for study 
Hearings will be held fairly 
soon, and if all goes well, 
will give college officials 
time to work on getting the 
site 

Harpers long-range plan 
states that additional cam- 
pus sites should be pure bas- 
ed at least seven years be- 
fore they are needed 

If Arlington Heights sets 
the land aside, putting it out 
of reach of developers. Har- 
per will have time to buy it 

As the first step. Harper 
has to get approval from 
state officials to buy a sec- 
ond campus, let alone a 
specific site The state will 
eventually have to provide 
money for a new second 
campus 

Enrollment projections 
show that Harper will out- 
grow the present campus 
even after all phases of con- 
struction ^re complete 
Without a second campus 
Harper will exceed state 



recommended enrollment 
ceilings However state ac- 
tion may become a question 
of priorities, as many com- 
munity colleges do not yet 
have a permanent campus at 
all 

If state approval is grant 
ed. Harper will be able to 
negotiate with the property's 
owner, the Mayo Founda- 
tion of Rochester. Minn The 
land was given to the Mayo 
Foundation by a farmer who 
once owned it 

Another step needed be 



fore a second campus can be 
built is to get voter appro- 
val through a referendum to 
fund the project Under the 
state financing system, the 
college will have to get ap- 
proval for the full purchase 
price of the land, and the 
state will later reimburse 
75 per cent of the cost 
The last referendum to 
raise funds for Harper was 
defeated in the spring of 
1970 when voters turned 
down a proposition to double 
operating fund taxes 



Hwmw F9fiit'Mil W§rk$k9p 
Af Nfff^ff Ghf9s Cfdif 



A workshop will be "held 
during three Saturdays in 
March for counselors and 
others in related fields who 
are concerned with the 
growth of human potential 

The Personal Potential 
workshop is jointly sponsor- 
ed by Northwest Education- 
al Cooperative and Harper 
College and will be held at 
the college. 

Application deadline is 
February 2.3 Tuition is $58 
for the three workshops to 
be held March 3. 10 and 
17 

The workshop will carry 
two semester units of grad- 
uate extension credit from 
the Foster G McGaw Grad- 



uate School. National College 
of Education 

The Personal Potential 
workshop differs from group 
therapy in that it aims pri- 
marily at normal or healthy 
individuals 

Appropriate for all levels 
of educators, counselors, 
religious leaders, social 
workers and others, the 
workshop Includes a series 
of specific activities and 
exercises 

The group experience will 
focus on what persons have 
going for them, such as their 
strength, values and peak ex- 
periences. 

More information may be 
obtained from Clete Hinton. 
Trainer and group leader at 
Harper College 



a total of 100 votes and the 
victory. 

Ten candidates vied for 
the 7 positions of Sena- 
tor Those who won were: 
Stephen Vanderber with 166 
votes Kathy Wilkes. 165 
votes; Betsy Downin, 157 
votes; Patty Weyrich. 153 
votes; Linda Hack Barnes, 
149 votes; Maria Schofield. 
146 votes and Barbara 
Carlson. 140 votes A to- 
tal of 288 votes were cast 
in the election 

Validation of the election 
was made by a unanimous 
decision of the Student Sen- 
ate. The new members will 
be in office for the remain 
der oi the school year 

The overall reaction to the 
election was of disappoint- 



ment. Fred Waters, amem- 
ber of the Senate Election 
Committee, said he has hopes 
for next spring 

■'We employed new meth- 
ods in this election Yet 
voter turnout was some- 
what disappointing I felt the 
Election Committee did its 
best in making this a suc- 
cessful election All I can 
say is I hope the spring 
election turnout is better" 

One of the defeated candi - 
dates for Treasurer. Mar- 
tin Fox. also felt the voting 
turnout was poor 

I felt that there should 
have been more people voting 
In the election There were- 
n't very many votes for 
any of us running for Treas- 
urer " 



Kissinger Appears 
At Harper Today 



Clark Kissinger, who has 
just returned from a three - 
week visit to China, will 
meet with Harper College 
humanities classes today 

He will also speak in an 
open session for the public 
at 3 pm in E 108 on cam 
pus He II talk aboyt recent 
developments in China and 
show <lid»><; which he has 
taken 

He 11 also respond to ques- 
tions at 4 p m for those 
persons remaining 

Hell be meeting with hu- 
manities classes at 10 a m 
In E 108 at 1 pm in D 
235. and at 6 25 p m in D 
210. 

Mr Kissinger is a native 
of McLeansboro. Ill .and re- 
ceived BS and MS de 
grees from the University 
ef Chicago in mathematics, 
with additional graduate 
work at the University of 
Wisconsin At present, he 
serves as a maintenance 
electrician in a factory and 
is active as a trade union 
organizer 

Previous activities in- 
clude serving as National 
Secretary of Students for a 
Democratic Society, organ- 
izer of the first National 
March on Washington, com- 
munity o'rganizer in Chi- 
cago, alderman candidate in 
1967. writer and speaker on 
the political economy of Chi- 
cago, and teacher of a course 
in urban studies at North- 
western University. 



China, with nearly a fifth 
of the worlds population, 
has been caught up in a 30- 
year period of revolutionary 
change, one of the great 
societal transformations of 
history" . said Dr Richard 
Lockwood. humanities pro- 
fessor "Mr Kissinger is 
well equipped to speak on 
behalf of China 



Enrollment Drops 

Enrollment figures for 
the spring semester show 
a slight drop from the fall 
The total head count now 
stands at 10.182 compar- 
ed with 11.828 last semes- 
ter, a drop of 3 2 per cent 

Full time enrollment lists 
3.069 students, and there are 
4.529 part lime students 
(taking less than 12 hours 
credit) The FTE. or full 
time equivalent figure, used 
in determining sute aid. 
stands at 7.328 

Another large part of the 
student population is 3.150 
continuing education stu- 
dents, and there ar§ 350 
persons Uking university 
extension courses here. 

The decrease In enroll- 
ment, according to Don 
Stansbury, Director of Ad- 
missiors. is mostly due to 
students transferring out of 
Harper programs and stu- 
dents quitting after the fall 
semester. 



L 



V 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



february 26, 1973 



Register To Vote Before Spring Elections 



The Palatine League of 
Women Voters would like to 
remind Harper students that 
March 5th marits the final 
day of voter registration for 
persons wishing to vote in 
the spring elections. On 
April 3rd nine Palatine town- 
ship officials will be chosen 
as well as two park district 
commissioners On April 
17th Palatine village of- 
ficials will be chosen along 



OPEN HOUSE 

FOR 

TRANSFER 
STUDENTS 

Rosary College 

Twnd«r, M«rd« ft 
Thimday, March » 

H-2 lUNCH, TOURS 

M«»i Urully jnd tiudenls 

Hejve (iU if you're coming 

ro %wo 

7^99 W. Onrnion • Rrwr Fof««| 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 




Com! 

• Live on campus or off campus 
•. Liberal arts 

• New curriculum 

• Individualized learning 

• Personalized counseling 

• Student research at Argonne 
National Laboratory 

• Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

• Pre-med 

• Pr»-law 

• Business economics 

• Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. 

For information aan^ fhii to: 

Director of Admissions, 

ROSARY COLLEGE 

7000 W Ofvllion St 

RIvvr Foratt. Ill 80309 n 



RamT 



SrMT 



OtT 



Tssr 



i«ta 



Tir 



witH four library board 
members. 

Persons who are 18 years 
of age or older and have ful- 
filled the 30 -day residency 
requirement may register at 
the Palatine village hall, 54 
South Brockway, which is 
open from 8 30 am to 4:30 
p m weekdays and Sat from 
8:30 am to 12:00 noon 
Registration is also being 



held at Palatine township of- 
fices, 37 North Plum Grove, 
which are open from 9:00 
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. weekdays, 
except Wednesday, and 



Saturday from 9 00 a m to 
12:00 noon On Monday, 
March 5th, the township of- 
fices will remain open for 
registration from 9:00 a.m. 
until 9:00 p.m 



Sign Up Now For Hawaiian Trip 



The Student Activities Of- 
fice is sponsoring a trip 
to the Hawaiian Is lands This 
trip is open to Harper stu- 
dents, faculty, staff, their 
families, and the commun- 
ity 

There will be 8 days of 
three islands, airtranspor- 
tation to and from Chicago 
plus island hopping, lei 
greeting by a real Hawa- 
iian maiden, with a kisssss, 
tour escort. 5 days and 
4 nights at the Hyatt Wai- 



kiki Getaway Hotel or the 
Outrigger West Hotel, con- 
tinental breakfast daily. Ko 
dak Hula Show. 2 nights 
at the Maui Beach Hotel or 
the Kihei Kai Nani. one night 
at the Hilo Lagoon Hotel or 
Travelodge, all tips in- 
cluded and all taxes for 
only $299 The trip de- 
parts on April 23 and ar- 
rives back at OHare on 
May 1 Reservations are on 
a first come, first serve 
basis 



Join The Volunteer 
Service Bureau 

Contact 

Hope Spruance 
Student Activities 



i#% 



Thank goodness some things 
never change. 

Good things, like eKpressing 
your love with a diamond 

^^, ^^<^ flood things, like the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 

money if you re not satisfied 

Lots of things have changed, too For 

the better Like the newest cuts m diamonds 

especially our exciting new hean shapes' 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II find at 

Hollands Jewelers today. 



»% 






IIolliuid.s eJcuclers 

Sine* If 10 
Oo*nio«n EMrfPMfi Pitta Ltkahurti Waedfiam 



The Week in Distortion 

LONDON -Housewives complaining about the price 
of beef should try eating the common gray squirrel, 
said John Walker, a regional officer for the Country 
Landowners Association. 

i don't see why people shouldn't eat squirrel." 
said Walker "The taste is similar to hare." 

ROME —When 75-year-old Rodolfo Macone went 
to the social security office, he was told, "You died 
last August No pension for you." Officials said he 
would receive no money until hie presented a notarized 
document certifying he was still alive 

CALCUTTA — A policeman has killed a rogue 
bull elephant that killed 14 persons in two years in a 
forest of Orisa State, 225 miles southwest of Cal- 
cutta, police said last week 

BRIGHTON, England— Officials of the Palace Pier 
are putting up for sale what they described as the 
world's finest collection of 'what the butler saw" 
penny peep shows 

The peepshow machines gave a giggle to millioiK 
of visitors for 50 years But officials said they could 
not take Britain's new decimal coins. 

TORONTO — The Mynah Bird, an erotic night 
club, closed so the owners could open a nudist club. 
Mynah Bird attractions ranged from topless dancers 
and sex movies to a chef who cooked in the buff 
except for a chef's hat. which is required by law 

KINGMAN. Ariz - Michael Burke. 29, walked 
Into the Sportsman's Tavern and accidentally dropped 
his kazoo into a pocket of a coin -operated pool table 
He reached in for the kazoo and his tend stuck 
Firemen with axes took just a few minutes to free 
Burke 

Burke was happy, but the Uvems owner said he 
would charge him for the cost of the pool table 
- - $750 



HhiHigemeiit Program Rated 

Expand Training Program 




A healthy future was given 
Harper College's manage- 
ment training program rec- 
ently by community mem- 
bers of the college s Indus- 
trial Steering Committee 

Dr Jack Fuller, dean of 
continuing education at Har 
per. said. The program 
has grown from the five 
seminar offerings of two 
years ago. to the current 
schedule of 20 seminars a 
semester 

"The group has decided 
i|»t the program, which has 
•en handled by Harper staff 
with other responsibilities, 
now warrants the services of 
a coordinator in a part time 
position. Fuller said. A co- 
ordinator is now being 
sought 

The contribution of the In- 
dustrial Steering Committee 
has been very important to 
the success of the training 
program, according to Full- 
er 

"These executives of 
leading businesses and in- 
dustry give a valuable por- 
tion of their time to the 
program. Fuller said 

'They help plan the kinds of 
seminars which are needed 
in this community Also, they 
are in conUct with experts 
of various fields and have 



suggestions for engaging top 
seminar leaders " 

The first seminars at Har 
per were involved with man 
agement develop m e n t 
Training in this area con 
tinues Now included in the 
schedule are executive de- 
velopment, supervisory de- 
velopment, and sales man- 
agement 

The seminars are design- 
ed to help participants do a 
better job. prepare for the 
future challenges, and to 
receive new perspectives 
from peers 

Community businesses 
and industrial firms find it 
convenient to send personnel 
to Harper for training 
rather than to a distant city 
Harper College Industrial 
Steering Committee is com 
posed of representatives 
from the wide variety of bus- 
inesses: 

Multigraphics Division. 
AM Corp ; Weber Marking 
Systems. Inc : Decks, Inc 
Master Metal Strip Services; 
Palatine National Bank; 
Keolyn Plastics. Inc ; Uni- 
versal Oil Products. Inc; 
UARCO, Inc ; Union 76. Un- 
ion Oil Company; Northwest 
Community Hospital; Motor- 
ola, Inc ; CAI. Division of 
Bourns, Inc. and Curtis 1000 



february 26. 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



Harbinger Poll 



By David G. Janis 
and Sally Sloan 

This week 100 students 
were asked 2 questions per- 
taining to the Student Senate 
President, Simeon Ugwu. 
The first question the people 
being interviewed were ask- 
ed was: 

Do you know who this per- 
son is? 

The students were shown a 
picture of Ugwu Of the 100 
students questioned, 36 of 
them knew his name This 
compares quite favorably 
with the results taken from 
previous Harbinger Polls 
The Presidentof Harper, Dr. 
Robert Lahti, had only 8% 
recognition The Student 
Provost. Mike Krulik, had 
a somewhat better 9 2% rec- 
ognition average 

The interviewees were 
then asked the following 
question: 

What is Simeon Ugwu's 
job here at Harper? 

Health Service 
Seminars 



Drug 



The Health Service is of- 
ferlQg a fresh approach to 
drug education A seminar 
will be held for a group of 
fifteen to twenty people 
drawn from the commun- 
ity as well as the Harper 
student body and faculty 
The seminar will approach 
the drug question within the 
context of total society The 
underlying perspective of the 
semitiar will be that there 
are no simple solutions to 
complex problems The 

seminar will offer no stock 
answers Rather, the semin- 
ar will give the participants 
an opportunity to re-exam- 
ine their own values agair\st 
a background of divergent 
viewpoints 

The group will Aneel on 
four consecutive Tuesdays 
in March (March 6. 13, 20. 
and 26) from 11 00 AM 
until 1:00 PM Interested 
members of the Harper 
community should contact 
Liz McKay in the Health 
Service or Gary Thomp- 
son in the Counseling Cen- 
ter or call Ext 268 



In this instance. 40 people 
out of the 100 knew that 
Ugwu is Student Senate Pres- 
ident. Again taking results 
from past Harbinger Polls, 
we see that Ugwu outdis- 
tanced Lahti and Krulik by 
15% regarding what their 
respective jobs are 

Next week we will take 
another poll regarding an- 
other person or event of im- 
portaiKe here at Harper. 



Counseling Center 
Part Of Community Service 




Simeon Ugwu 



Harper College's com- 
munity counseling center 
is seen as one part of a 
"total community service 
agency . ' ' one segment of the 
educational, cultural, rec- 
reational, and service offer- 
ings of the campus 

The observation is made in 
an article in the February 
issue of the professional 
magazine, "Community and 
Junior College Journal " 
The authors are Harper's 
Guerin A Fischer, vice 
president of student affairs, 
and Gary E Rankin, dean 
of student services. 

The community counsel- 
ing center was begun in 
1970 after nuri^erous re- 
quests from citizens for 
educational and vocational 
testing. the authors say 
But the real need soon de- 
veloped for a comprehen- 
sive family service referral 
agency, and the Center's 
focus soon turned to per- 
sonal, marriage, family. and 
group couiiseling situations 

"The success of the Cen- 
ter has been much greater 



than anticipated." noteDrs. 
Fischer arid Rankin 

"Not only has it provid- 
ed a much needed service 
to the c^munity by help- 
ing individuals witii their 
personal or family prob- 
lems, but also Harper Col- 
lege itself is receiving 
wider exposure inthe com- 
munity" 

The authors note that the 
'overwhelmingly success" 
of the center, which oper- 
ates on a break- even prin- 
ciple, encourages some new 
directions for expanded ser- 
vices: 

-diagnostic testing for 
children 

-community education in 
mental health 
- contractural testing 



service for businesses 
and industry in Har- 
pef>*^iistrict 

Four arftf members, who 
sjj^t ffieir time with Har- 
^r's regular testing pro- 
grams, comprise the pro- 
fessional staff of the Cen 
ter Outside consultants are 
brought in to care for the 
overload of clients who re- 
quire continuing, in depth 
counseling. 

Dr. Rankin has been the 
Center's administrator 

since 1970, when he suc- 
ceed Dr Fischer 

Appointments for a pre- 
liminary interview can be 
made by calling 359-4200. 
extension 341, or visiting 
the office in building A, 
room 347 



Volunteer Bureau Needs You 



Have you ever found your- 
self firmly rooted in front of 
the TV thinking there must 
be something more con- 
structive you could be do- 
ing'' There are many men. 
women and children in the 
community that need your 
spare time Volunteer work 
is the game and yours is 
the name The pay isn t 
much- personal satisfaction, 
gratification in helping an- 
other that perhaps isn t as 
capable as you. joy of giv^- 
ing. seeing someone stnile 
just tiecause of YOU This 
isn t corn, people -they are 
very real feelings in an all 
too needy world 

There are all types of 
volunteer positions avail- 
able, some of them listed 
below The next time you're 
watching an ad gear-ed to 
2nd grade minds and wonder 
ing if ther* isn t something 
better, come in end see us 
at the Student Activities Of- 



Ron Sessions now operates the 

Arlington Union 76 

216 S. Arlington Heights Rood 

(Cnrnrr nf ArtinRton HriKhK Rd. * Koulh St.) 

and welcomes HARPER STUDENTS 

- WITH 5 FREE GALLONS OF GAS 



with purchase of l.ube lob, Oil & < HI Kilter chanfte, 
this coupon and current Harper ID. 



flee A building. 3rd floor 

right next to the pool tables. 

or call extensions 242 or 

274 

People are needed to 

Supervise athletics 

Assist in teaching crafts 

Clerical, technical and pub- 
lic contact work 

Aide with mentally and phy- 
sically handicapped chil- 
dren 

Teachers aide 

Tutoring 

Activities director assistant 

Elderly |>eople contact 

Switchboertl 




Want to l>e a iilirk dudr with a pool cue? Pool Profen- 
»ional Frank Oliva. nhown ubovr, will he tearhing rhiHucit 
in pool for the next three TuewiayK to the fir»t 24 people 
who nign up at the game room. Tlieiic leimon* are «pon- 
Mored by the Student Activities and paid for by the Intra- 
mural fund. (Staff photo by David Janin) 



John F. Kennedy College 



% 






OF NEBRASKA 
IDEAL LOCATKIN NEAR OMAHA-BOY8 TOWN-LINCOLN 

SCHOLARSHIPS 
(or GRADUATES 

Additional aids to full extent of need 

WELL SEND YOU 24 REASONS 
YOU SHOULD AHEND JFK 



Write or Coll: Admissions 
John F. Kennedy, Wohoo, NE 08O66 
Area 402 - 443-4171 







•€:«-cc^.^<^C4 




Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



february26, 1973 



february26. 1973 



CCCCaXJIPUTmiV 



Elections - Who Cares? 

Wire services report that on the French island of Cor- 
stCA^ the long -standinK tradition of fraudulent elections 
was upheld. Corsican politicians foUed the efforts of the 
French government, which introduced voting machines to 
clean the elections up. The Corsicans nominated over 
200 candidates for office, more than can fit on a voting 
machine, forcing the use of paper ballots, easier to man- 
ipulate. 

At Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, interest 
in the student government elections is focusing on the 
only announced candidate - a wooden dummy who sits 
in the union building to "meet" student voters. 

Here at Harper, niether the introduction of voting ma- 
chines nor the charisma of the candidates created much 
of a stir. As usual, the elections were pulled-off without 
disturbing the student body; 288 voted. 

A voting machine was supplied for the SSHC elec- 
tion and the Palatine League of Women Voters volun- 
teered their services as judges of election. Both moves 
were to prevent a reccurrence of last fall's vote fraud 
that caused the election results to be invalidated and 
new balloting held. 

We'd like to thank the League of Women Voters 
for their efforts and time spent supervising the voting. 
It is gratifying that there are people who realize the im- 
portance of elections of any type, and who will work 
to keep them honest 

Wed also like to thank them for seeing that the 
voting machine was moved, after it was demonstrated 
that from the third floor of the student lounge a clear 
view of student's -voting was to be seen, (see photo 
on p. 1 ) 

The voter turnout was traditionally light. Without 
quesflonlng If this ts dw to stupidity on the part of the 
voters or a general failure by the Senate to arouse 
Interest, we have a commentary to make. 

Apparently, the Palatine league of Women Voters 
care more about SSHC elections than Harper students. 



More Foreign Studentg 
Bring Need For Association 



The need for a better edu- 
cation makes students from 
other countries seek learn- 
ing In the United States, some 
of them at Harper 

The average tit foreign 
students attending here has 
Increased since the fall 71 
semester by over 100 per 
cent At that time, only 15 
international students took 
classes here Last fall, 
the total increased to 45. 



and by next fall the college 
expects over 90 

The 45 foreign students 
currently enrolled repre- 
sent 15 nations To help 
them adapt to a different 
and perhaps strange cul- 
ture, many of them have 
Joined to form an Interna- 
tional Students' association 
and participate initssocial, 
cultural, and sporting ac- 
tivities 



Oh,ltorgOt 
tot«tl you, 



T>iatiB 
Oood' 



ItlSgood'^Th* 
revival oP %^ as 
a 5«o«s «MmM 

your ganas ..your , 
wt««iganc«,c»««tivityT 



♦*ct tD mantior 
the Cact that 
"wth'maanast 
tMsfcard fn 
cre«t»or(» 
Arywagtliaiihs. 




First In The Hearts Of His Cot irfrxmeif. 
First With An Expense Attonnt 



THE HARBINGER 



By David G. Janis 

This being the time of the 
year when we celebrate 
George Washington's birth- 
day and think of such thoughts 
as the chopping of cherry 
trees, it's also important 
to remember that Washing- 
ton did other things 

Everyone Icnows that 
Washington was the father 
of our country, however, it 
is quite possible that he 
was also the father of the 
expense account 

Washington offered to 
serve his country as Com- 
mander in Chief of the Con- 
tinental Army without sal- 
ary In a patriotic speech 
shortly after his election as 
general, he pledged to fight 
without pay to the end. 
provided that the country 
pick up the expenses 

The information giving a 
list of Washington s ex- 
penses is a 66 page docu- 
ment with the title. •'Ac- 
counts. G Washington with 
the United States. Com- 



mencing June. 1775 and end- 
ing June 1783. Comprehend- 
ing a Space of 8 Years " 
The following is a list of 
Washington's expenses. 

"To the purchase of 5 
horses to equipe myself 
for my journey to the army 
at Cambridge - - having sent 
my horses back to Virginia 
$6.21400 " 
While on the same trip 
Washington bought har- 
nesses, saddles and other 
spare parts for his horses, 
pistols, letter cases, maps 
and field glasses, ending the 
shopping day at Abercrom- 
bie and Fitch with a bill 

of $8,762 00 

Household expenses which 
include food, uniforms, im- 
ported wines, entertainment 
costs, and construction of a 
separate dining hut Dur- 
ing the 8 year war period 
household expenses total- 
ed $157,312.00 
Expenses for servants . 
which include wages, wash- 
ing, and a barber at sun 
dry times for the week Dec 



Links Pot To Sleep Loss 



Galveston. Texas (I P )- 
The chronic use of mari- 
juana changes sleep patterns 
-sleep patterns which, in 
turn, may affect brain func- 
tioning and basic physiology, 
as well as behavior. accord- 
ing to reports on human 
research underway at The 
University of Texas Medical 
Branch 

After the first seven days 
of daily marijuana usage (one 
joint a day), the human subj- 
ects studied were found to 
have significantly less of the 
deep stages of sleep which 
have been related to basic 
biological restorative pro- 
cesses. 

Even after the subjects 
stopped smoking marijuana 
at the end of 10 successive 
days. their physiological 
responses indicate that the 
loss of the deeper stages of 
sleep remains significantly 
less than they normally get 
for at least seven days 

These human research 
findings have been confirm- 
ed by similar findings in 
sleep studies under way by 
researchers at the Univer- 
sity of Florida as reported 
at the American Psychiatric 
Association meeting in Flor- 
ida last May 

In human subjects, nor- 
mal sleep patterns are 
checked for about four days 
and nights to establish base- 
line values The subjects 
sleep patterns are then mon- 
itored and recorded during 
10 successive days of mari 
juana smoking plus a 
one -week recovery period 
"National surveys show that 
about 5 per cent <rf mari 
juana smokers smoke at 
least one joint a day, so 



not an unreasonable 
the scientists ex- 



this is 

plain 

After receiving a dally 
dosafle for about seven days, 
the subjects studied to date 
showed a deprivation of 
s^8e« three and four sleep 
Stage 4 or REM (Rapid Eye 
Movement) sleep is the deep- 
est level of sleep, in terms 
of arousal thresholds 

They also dM not return 
to the baseline levels during 
the recovery week In add! - 
tion. the human subjects 
( omplained to the research- 
ers of being "tiredand slug- 
gish all the time" without 
prompting or questioning 



1-7. 1775 toul $533.00 

Washington included ex- 
penses to have his wife vis- 
it him at the Valley Forge 
Inn or in other battlefield 
hotels Total $27,890 00 
Some people may have 
thought that patrolling and 
forced marches were part 
of the soldier's job, how- 
ever Washington didn t think 
so and charged the govern- 
ment for his expenses Here 
are srane examples 

To the reconoiter( inves- 
tigation ) of the East Riv- 
er and along the Sound . . 
$411 00 ' 

"To the expense paid at 
different times and places 
in passing from the White 
Plains to Fort Lee- -and af - 
terward on the retreat 
$3776 00 •• 

Washington made a quick 
business trip to Rhode Is- 
land for a conference with a 
French army commander 
for which he charged the 
country $19.848 00 

If General Washington had 
f^one on the payroll, like the 
other soldiers, his take home 
pay for the eight years of 
the war would have amount- 
ed to $48,000 00 As it turn 
ed out. the expense account 
he turned in for the same 
period totaled $449,- 

261 51 

Washington's expemas 
were paid without ques- 
tion l>y Congress in July 
1783 When he offered the 
country the same deal after 
the election as the First 
PreskJwM -- no salary, only 
expenses- -Congress turned 
him down Instead. they 
humbly begged him to ac- 
cept a salary of $25- 
000.00 a year (at a time when 
the salary of the Secretary 
of State was fixed at 
$3500 00) It was the coun- 
try s first economy drive 




Hditor- in -Chief 
Managing Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kanecn 
Linda We.sterfeld 

Greg Fife 
Dave Janis 



Faculty Advisor: .Ilm .Sturdevant 



Sirne^ r . r'''''" " '"^ '^^^"' publication for the 
exrlnf H . '^\ ?rP"' <^«'"'"unity. published weeklv 
exor^lJl ^K^'''1*•'''' ""^ mid-terms. All opinion, 

coZ^re t ^;"".«"d are not necessarily those of the 
college. Its admmistration. facult>- or student body. 

Hon 'i!!hTf'°" ?r ^'^^^'•tJsing. rates and Dublica- 
Offfce • °'" """''^ HarPinger Businesr, 

RoieneR?s''^«l«Mn'"'^nr^''""«^' Algonquin and 
b^r 359.^^^0. L^'"272•a'ii760 ■ ^""^ ^^°"^ ""- 



Library Now In 
Resource Sharing Program 



Page 6 



Harper College is one of 
135 agencies which is shar- 
ing a wealth of information 
The Learning Resources 
Center at Harper Is involv- 
ed in an Infopass program 
which provides an expanded 
library reference referral 
system for patrons 

Dr George Voegel. dean 
of learning resources, says 
that the Infopass (Informa- 
tion Passport) program is a 
one year experiment It be- 
gan January 9 

The Infopass program 
provides access, with some 
restraints and limitations, to 
resources at libraries which 
are members of the Illinois 
Regional Library Council." 
Voegel said 

"The Harper Learning 
Resources Center has a di- 
rectory which lists exactly 
what is available at each In 
stitution "" 

An Infopass application 
must be filed each time a 
person wishes to use re- 
sources at other libraries 
The program gives access 
to the library resources at 
the Art Institute of Chicago. 



Lost Item? 
Check With 

Public Safety 

The Public Safety Depart- 
ment is presently swamped 
with coats, glasses, books, 
gloves, and other miscel- 
laneous articles However, 
space does not permit to 
save misplaced articles for 
more than a semester at a 
time 

At the end of each semes- 
ter, any usable articles not 
claimed are given to chari 
table organizations 

Therefore, if you have lost 
anything on campus, check 
with the Public Safety De- 
partment located in "B 
Building But do it quickly' 

March 1. I973all uncl^Jm 
ed articles will tie glv^n to 
charitable organizations. 



the Chicago Public Library, 
as well as the Sun-Times/ 
Daily News library 

Area city and village 
libraries in the program in- 
clude Arlington Heights Me- 
morial Library, DesPlaines 
Public Library, Gail Borden 
Public Library at Elgin, 
Glenview Public Library. 
Palatine Public Library, 
Park Ridge Public Library 
and Schaumburg Township 
Public Library 

Other institutions partici- 
pating in Infopass include the 
College of DuPage. College 
of Lake County. Illinois In- 



stitute of Technology, Jud- 
son College, Kennedy -King 
College. Lake Forest Col- 
lege, Loyola University, 
Moraine Valley Community 
College, Mundelein College, 
Northwestern University and 
the University of Illinois at 
Chicago Circle 

Harper College Learning 
Resources Center has a col- 
lection of 56,404 books, and 
carries 613 periodicals 
Other resources include 
phonodiscs, video tapes, au- 
dio tapes and reels, film- 
strips, 16mm films and 35 
mm slides 




Harper Student Interviews 
Included In Book 



The winning Opel painted by the Harper An LLxsn at 
WoodfieM. (Mafr photo by Dave .Slrfens) 

Artists Victors At 'Paint-In' 



The Wildest Car Ever 
Decorated by Students of 
Harper College was on dis 
play at Woodfield Shopping 
Center 

In a contest sponsored by 
Ed Murphy Buickof S'chaum 
burg the Harper artists sue 
ceeded in producing the 

best and most original de 
sign." and received the 
grand prize of 400 dollars 
in gift certificates from 
the Woodfield Merchants 
The Harper artists were Sue 
Crampton. Kim Cahill. Jill 
Bohannan. Lori Meade. Deb- 



ra Ciesla. and Karen Walsh 
Jill Bohannan. the or igina 
lor of the Harper team s 
idea for the car Travel by 
Car ". commented on the 
team's artistic strategy 

We tried not to make it 
gimmicky, but we wanted 
something corny The team 
knew what they were going 
to paint before they started 
so they wouldn t end up with 
all sorts of unrelated ideas 
when they finished 

The car is currently be 
ing displayed at Ed Murphy 
Buick Opel in Schaumburg 






359-9830 

847 Algonquin Rd 
Schaumburg 



In the AJRonquin 
Shoppine O-ntpr 



Hours - 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. \Vitkdii\s 
tl a.m. - 8 p.m. Htitur(lH\« 



r acnouBiDurg hnoppine O-ntpr " *" 



I 




by Mark Kaneen 

Interviews with six Harper 
College students are includ- 
ed in a book titled The Stu- 
dent Perspective. Candid In- 
terviews with College Stu- 
dents on Social Problems in 
America Today (1972, Rine- 
hart Press, San Francisco 
339 pp) 

The introduction gives a 
va^e purpose for the book 
What motivated the author, 
Judy Scott, to start the 
project was a meeting In 
1971 of Junior ""^lege so- 
cial science teachers, where 
"teachers from all over the 
country were saying that they 
had to find new ways to 
relate their introductory 
courses to the real world 
In other words, 
the much discussed problem 
of making courses "rele- 
vant " to students The book 
is based on the premise that 
an overview of student opin- 
ion might help teachers re- 
late course material to their 
students 

The book contains 147in- 
terviews with students from 
24 community colleges in six 
states A biographical sketch 
of each is given, along with 
a quotation dealing with a 
specific issue Ten issues 
are dealt with In separate 
sections of the book, rang- 
ing from college " to pol- 



itical and social issues. 

Unfortunately, that's all 
the book contains, aside from 
a general statement of pur- 
pose There are no further 
assumptions, no conclusions 
drawn Though not stated 
outright, that seems to 
be the intent of the book - 
to let the reader make con 
elusions A handful of ques- 
tions for discussion are in- 
cluded after each section, 
but for the most part the 
questions are quite general 
and deal with topics, not 
with specific parts of Inter- 
views They could be dis- 
cussed without reference to 
the interviews 

Not meaning to slight the 
time and effort put into the 
book, we see only two uses 
for it First, in a discus- 
sion-oriented class where 
the students involved are 
too uptight to give their own 
opinions Second, for a 
teacher who is toUlly out 
of touch with what is going 
on around him 

The second use touches 
on the purpose given in the 
introduction - togiveeduca- 
tors a look at their studerus 
What strikes us most about 
the book is that a need was 
felt for such a project - 
an admission that students 
and teachers exist in dif- 
ferent worlds 





Roosevelt 

University 

Transfer Student 

OPEN HOUSE 

Thursday, March 1, 1973 

12:00 Noon until 2:00 P.M. 

4:00 P.M. to 6:00 RM. 

Herman Crown Center 
425 S. Wabash 

Admissions Counselors, Financial Aid Advisors and 
Facutty Members will be available to answer any 
questions you might have about transferring to 
Roosevelt University. 



Mr. John Martin 
A$«itlanl Dean of Students 
Roosevelt University 
430 S. Michigan Ave. 
Chicago, III. 60605 



D I am coming to the Open Moose. 

n ' cannot make if. 

D Please send me the following: 



r-) Undergraduate 

•— ' Application 

|— I College of Arts A 

'— ' Sciences Catalog 

[— ] College of Business 

•— ' Administration Catalog 



Nan^c 

Address 

City 

School __ 



r-i College of 

'— ' Education Catalog 

(-] Chicago Musical 

'—' College Catalog 

(—1 College of Continuing 

•— ' Education Catalog 



— State- 



-Zip- 



Planned Field of Study. 



J 



N 



/ 



H' 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



february26. 1973 



febru«ry26, 1973 



1776-For People 
Who Can^t Stand Musicals 



By David Janis 

1776 is a musical for those 
people who can't stand mus- 
icals. Although there is 
music in it, the plot is sub- 
stantial enough to please the 
person who goes to the 
movies to see a story. 

The action of the story 
centers around John Adams 
and his attempts to get the 
Continental Congress to pass 
a resolution calling for in- 
dependence from England 

The portraj^l of the 
Founding Fathers takes 
them off the history book 
pedestals and brings them 
down to being just plain hu- 
mans with human flaws. For 
example, John Adams is 
shown to be obnoxious and 
disliked. Ben Franklin is 
seen as being egotistical and 
a dirty old man 



Probably the most inter- 
esting part of the movie 
centers around who would 
write the Declaration of 
Independence. The history 
books would lead us to be- 
lieve that Thomas Jefferson 
simply sat down one day and 
wrote the Declaration out of 
his sense of patriotism and 
his anger at the King of 
England. 

Although this is partly 
true, says the movie, in 
actuality no one wanted the 
task of writing it but Jef- 
ferson got stuck with it be- 
cause everyone else had 
some kind o( excuse for not 
writing it 

1776 is a movie that is 
light, funny, and interest- 
ing Even though the music 
in it is somewhat nondes- 
cript, it's a show well worth 
taking the time togoandsee 



Horthwestern Hlksk hsembh 



The Northwestern Univer- 
sity Contemporary Music 
Ensemble will perform at 
Harper College March 1 at 
8 p.m The concert will be 
held in Building E. room 
106 

Public admission is $1 50 
for adults and 75 cents for 
students Harper students, 
faculty and suff are admitted 
free with ID card. 

The Northwestern Univer- 
sity Contemporary Music 
Ensemble specializes In the 
performance of American 
music and has premiered 
many new American works 
as well as some European 
and Japanese pieces 

The ensemble is co- 
directed by M Williams 



Karlins. organizer of the 
group, and Stephen Syverud 

UrJike many new music 
groups, the ensemble does not 
play music of composers of 
only one musical persuasion 
Performances range from 
the conservative to the 
avante - garde, from tradi- 
tional forms to mixed- media 
pieces. 

Most of the ensemble per- 
formers play professionally 
in the Chicago area, several 
with the Chicago Symphony 
Orchestra 

The concert is one in a 
series of programs spon- 
sored by the Harper student 
faculty Cultural Arts Com- 
mittee and financed by stu- 
dent activity fees 



BUY NOW! 



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may find someone who will beat our deal, 
that's the nature of the business. At Woodfield 
Ford we strive for balance to provide you with 
the best price AND THE BEST SERVICE. 

We can't say "Nobody beats our deal"- 
sometimes they do. If you are a price shop- 
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i 1 5 t. CoW Rood o« Plum Orgyg Rood Sthoumburg - 8t2-0800 



Calendar of Events 

ON CAMPUS ' \ ' 

Feb. 27 The Third Cubicle in the cafeteria will 
feature a Coffeehouse from 12:00-1:00 p.m. 

Mar. 1 - The Northwestern University Contemporary 
Music Ensemble will have a lecture and 
demonstration in E-106 at 8:00 p.m This 
ensemble specializes in the performance of 
American works as well as some European 
and Japanese pieces. 

Mar 3 - An art exhibit. The Genteel Female, will be 
in the lower level of F- building. Twenty- 
eight framed lithographs depicting the mid- 
19th century romantic, sentimental concept 
of a woman will be seen. 



AREA MOVIES 

Steel Yard Blues 

The Arlington 
George 

Mount Prospect Cinema 
Posiden Adventure 

Randhurst Cinema 
Steel Yard Blues 

Woodfield Theatre #1 
Travels With My Aunt 

Woodfield Theatre #2 

PROFESSIONAL THEATER 

Prisoner of Second Avenue 



Blackstone Theater, 236- 

8240 
Godspell 

Studebaker Theater. 922- 

2973 
No. No, Nanette 

Shubert Theater, CE 6- 

8240 

Here Lies Jeremy Troy 
Pheasant Run, 261-794.1 

Fiddler On The Roof 
Candlelight Dinner Play 
house, GL 8-7373 



ffcrrtfs !• Fr9S99t THi ODD COUHi 



On Friday and Saturday, 
March 9 and 10 in E- 
106 at 8:00. Harper Studio 
Players will be setting the 
stage for one of Neil Si- 
mon's funniest and en- 
ergetic plays. THE ODD 
COUPLE 

The play is t>eing 
directed by Steven Orton 
and is starring two famili- 
ar faces here at Harper as 
Felix and Oscar. David J 
Good and Lawrence E An- 
dres Felix, the immaculate 
housekeeper and Oscar, in 
more common terms, the 
slob, keep things moving in 
this hilarious play about two 



divorced men trying to live 
in simple peace and har- 
mony in an apartment in 
New York 

Other members of the cast 
include. John Katovich. Ro- 
man Yewchyn, Steven Le- 
May. Connie Jensen. Kar 
en Crouch. George Wajda 

Anyone interested in 
helping with THE ODD COU- 
PLE can contact Debbie 
Mayt}ee in F-304 or come 
to the meetings which meet 
every Tuesday in F-304 
Harper Studio Players 
hope you will join them on 
March 9 and 10 in E-106 
at 8:00 Admission is free. 



Reg. Open For Evening Courses 



Earn full semester, credit 
in half the time! Harper Col - 
lege offers special schedul- 
ing to accommodate busy 
people 

Enroll now for evening 
courses beginning the last 
week of March and ending 
before June 1 

Register by phone by call- 
ing the Admission Office at 
359-4200 Indicate the 
classes you wish, and forms 
will be sent to you 

Classes scheduled are: 
Introduction to Data Pro- 



cessing. 7:50-10:20 pm . 
Tuesday and Thursday. 
March 27-May 24 

Fundamentals of Speech 
Communication. 6 25 9 05 
p m . Tuesday and Thurs- 
day. March 27-May 31 

Fundamentals of Mathema- 
tics I. 7 50- 10 20 pm . 
Monday and Wednesday. 
March 28 - May 20 

Introduction 'to Sociology. 
6 25 9 05 pm . Tuesday 
and Thursday. Mi1rCh27 
May 24 



Tw'W99k Credff 
C«0rsfs U 0t Offtnd 

By Arthur Biladeau 

Four courses from the 
Social Science Department 
will be offered at irregular 
and unusual times during 
the coming summer school 
session, according to Pat- 
rick Lewis, head of the Soc- 
ial Science Department. A 
section of Anthropology 201 
and a section of History 111 
will be offered for four hours 
a day, five days a week, 
for two weeks straight. Also, 
a section of Psychology and 
of Sociology will be offered 
for four hours a day. one 
day a week, for eight con- 
secutive weeks. These spec- 
ial sections will cover a 
senoester's course material, 
but will compress it into 8 
or 10 days. 

Why these special sec- 
tions? According to Mr 
Lewis, there has been a de- 
mand for irregular hours 
from certain groups of stu- 
dents, especially adult, part- 
time students "Modular 
scheduling will fill the 
needs of students with time 
difficulties For example, 
the factory worker takes one 
day off per week for eight 
weeks, or ti>e housewife 
sends the kids to Grand- 
ma's or to summer camp 
for 2 weeks If the students 
show an interest in modu- 
lar scheduling, in other 
words, if enrollment in these 
special sections is high, then 
modular scheduling will con- 
tinue and possibly expand in 
the coming fall session 

Charles Norris will teach 
the two -week Anthropology 
201 section Enrollment will 
be from 20 to 25 students 
Norris expects that most of 
the students who register for 
this section will be over 25 
years of age and part time 
students Norris is exper 
ienced in teaching seminar 
type courses The first 
course he ever taught was a 
seminar Since the course 
will be short and intensive. 
Norris wiould like the stu 
dents to start early on as- 
signments and be prepared 
on the very first day of 
class He expects to spend an 
hour after each class just 
answering questions 



Qlla66ifird6 



Female Student. I'll help with your 
tuition if y<iu'll help with my houne- 
work nnd 3 little boys. Hour<i very 
flexible to nttend school. Own 
room, Roud fo«xl. fun family. 

Help Wanted. Hasement Kombfrs. 
a .subsidiary of midniKht auto, 
needs people interested In niRht 
delivery work. Contact Dinah Myt 
at 38CM607. 

Part-Time *ork with full-time pay. 
.3-4 hours per eveniriK. Must have 
own car. DoinK I'. R. work for major 
r.S. forp. (all IWI Schulman. 
279.36.50. 



Help Someone 

JOIN THE VOLUNTEER SERVICE BUREAU 
CONTACT HOPE SPRUANCE, STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



I 



REGAL NOTES 

UNDERSTAND PLAYS NOVELS AND POEMS 

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REGAL NOTES 
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¥^¥ 




Hawk forward Don Lewan 

go« up for a Hhot, while a 

Jollel player trie* to block 

It, Lewan scored 14 point*. 

a« Harper downed JoUct 

86-81. 

(Staff photo by Rob Sickel) 

SIU Fields Dummy 
For President 

A big dummy has become 
the first announced candi- 
date for the student body 
president at Southern Illi- 
nois University in Carbon - 
dale 

And the big dummy is al- 
ready waging a vigorous - - 
if tacit -- campaign He s 
stumping the campus as the 
"Voice of the Silent Major- 
ity- 
Named Ed Carmel after a 
circus giant, the stuffed 
dummy cannot say, of 
course, whether he is a Re- 
publican or a Democrat, but 
his campaign staff contends 
he has been influenced by 
leaders of both parties 

it was after meeting with 
Gov Walker in Carbondale 
that the dummy decided to 
run.' said Bill Uttermarit 
Eds campaignco-chairman 
Uttermark said Ed was im 
pressed by Walker s idea of 
declaring his candidacy 
early and getting out among 
the voters 

Even though the student 
election will not be until 
April. Uttermark said Ed 
has been meeting the 20.- 
000 member student body in 
the student union, where he 
sits night after night 

Because Ed wants to re- 
main pretty quiet in the 
campaign, we are running it 
much like President Nix- 
on s". he said We will 
have fund - raisers where 
Eds surrogates will talk 
for him 

But one of those surro- 
[gates. Larry Saak. is not too 
lappy about having to speak 
'or the candidate ' it's rough 
iving in the shadow of a 
lummy." he said. 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



by Greg Fife 



Cagers Take 7 of Last 10, Finish 13-15 



Harper's basketball team 
ended their season on a hot 
streak The Hawks won sev- 
en out of their last nine 
games, however, they still 
didn't have a 500 season, 
as they finished with a 13 
15 overall mark Harper far- 
ed better against Skyway 
Conference opponents fin- 
ishing in third place with a 
9-5 tally. 



per at the Region IV Sec- 
tional, hosted by the Hawks 
at St Viator High School 
The hosts faced Mayfair 
College in the opening game 
on February 19, a team Har- 
per had beaten in two prev- 
ious meetings. The Hawks 
made it three with an 87-72 
win over the Falcons. 

Harper led all the way 
by a comfortable margin, 
building up a 43-29 lead at 
the half and outscoringMay- 




OFP9Efrrr 



Coach Roger Bechtold s 
forces couldn t put it all to- 
gether in some games, mak- 
ing too many mistakes,but in 
other games they played 
their hearts out, defeating 
stiff competition. The Hawks 
did show well at the various 
home sites, putting together 
nine wins against four 
losses. 

Harper did have some bad 
luck. when their leading 
scorer, Terry Rohan, be 
came ineligible to play in 
the second semester The 
Hawks seemed to play bet 
ter and harder without him. 
getting balance scoring from 
all five starters 

The twq^ guards 6-2 fresh 
man. Steve Heldt and 5-11 
sophomore Scott Felge and 
6-8 center, freshman Dave 
Schmitt were the team s high 
scorers Forwards DonLe 
wan and Chuck Neary. also 
came on strong at the end of 
the season in the scoring col 
umn 

The season ended for Ha r 



fair by one in the second 
half 44-43. to win by 15 

Geige and Schmitt paced 
the Hawks with 21 points 
each, Heldt threw in 19 
and Lewan pumped through 

By beating Mayfair. Har 
per advanced to the semi- 
finals the following day 
against a talented Malcolm 
X squad. Malcolm X carry- 
ing a 25-9 record going into 
the contest, came from be- 
hind to edge the battliiw 
Hawks. 83-76 

In the first half. Har 
per outplayed the favorites 
leading 36-24 at intermis- 
sion The Hawks, led by 
Heldt and Lewan upped their 
lead to 11 points midway 
through the second half, at 
66-55 Malcolm X came 
rambling back outscoring 
Harper 18-5 to take a 73 
71 advantage with about 
three minutes left The 
Hawks couldn t catch Mai 
colm X the rest of the way, 
as they lost by seven 



All i|Oii smokers 
who plan to quit 
somedav: ^ j' 




grow awa^ that pack 

In 20 years, after 146,000 more cigarettes, 
you think it's going to be easier.' 
Don't kid yourself. 
Quit now. Youll never get a chance like this again. 

«# Hnhh, Erfwoitwn. and Wrtfar* 



points The Malcolm X 

comeback was led by for- 
ward Ray Watts who poured 
through 40 points toleadall 
scorers. 

Heldt was high scorer for 
Harper with 22 points. He 
was followed by Lewan with 
21, Schmitt tossed in 16 
and Neary added 10. Felge 
was in foul trouble in the 



second half and scored only 
four points 

Concluding regular sea- 
son play on February 17. 
Harper hosted non- confer- 
ence opponent Joliet and de- 
feated the touted Wolves 
86-81. 

Harper held acommand- 

(Tum to page 8) 




A Harper grappler trie* to reverw his opponent during 
the Skyway Conference meet. See story on p. 8. 



(Staff photo by Rob SIcke!) 



DARKENS 



ro/f 



202 S Cooli St 

Spring TRACK SHOES in Stock 
Adidai, Tig«r, Riddell 



Borrtngten 




IS now in 
Schaumburg 



m 

^ 



THE WeiCOMf WAT IS FINAUY OUT TO THE MOST 
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SO DROP IN TO BROWSE OR TO JUST SAY Hf llO 



'CompMt line of 
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•f octory Traintd Sarvkt 
'Complete Rcplocomtnf Forts. 



ACCESSOttES 



— . 


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1 




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NIAR GOIF 

(NotTHwtsr comtm 



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^ 



Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



february 26, 1973 




Ron Besiiemer. Wrestling Coach of the Year. 

(StufT photo by Dave SleffenH) 



Cffffi fkbh 5f«sti ii 3r4 flict 




Don Spray, 54, Harper for- 
ward, drivei for a lay-up 

^ against ^oliet. 

(Staff photo by Rob SIckel) 



( From pace 7) 

ing 17 point lead at half 
time. 45-28. but almost blew 
it the second half With about 
10 minutes left in the sec- 
ond half. Joliet crept to 
within two at 58-56 The 
Hawks fought off the Wolves 
the rest of the game to win 
by a slim five pointmargin. 

Schmitt was the key man in 
the Hawk victory, scoring 
25 points. and ruling the 
iMMirds. Feige followed with 
17. Heldt had 15. Lewan 
scored 14 and Neary added 
11 

On February 15. Harper 
played their last conference 
game of the year at Oak- 
ton College The Hawks, who 
whipped the Raiders the 
first time by 55 points, 
trounced Oakton this time by 
34. 92-58 

The Hawks were in com- 
mand all the way. leading at 
the half 44-24 and outscor- 
ing Oakton 48-34 in the sec 
ond half 



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Named Coach of Year 
Bessemer Leads Hawks To 2nd Straight Title 



by Greg Fife 

Head mentor of the Har- 
per wrestling team. Ron 
Bessemer, was named jun- 
ior college wrestling coach 
of the year, for the Region 
IV area, by the coaches of 
the Region IV schools 

The announcement pa me 
after Bessemer directed his 
squad to it's second consecu- 
tive Region IV championship, 
on Feb 20 

Bessemer also coached 
his Hawks to a Skyway Con- 
ference title with a 7-0 tal- 



ly and his team lost only 
one dual meet this season, 
while compiling21 victories. 
Four of Bessemer's wrestl- 
ers qualified for the nation- 
al finals in Worthington, 
Minnesota and Harper is 
ranked fourth in the nation 
according to the last junior 
college poll. 

The wrestling program at 
Harper was started by Bes- 
semer five years ago, and 
he has been head coach all 
five years. 

Before coming to Harper. 
Bessemer was the wrestling 



coach at IlliDois State Uni- 
versity and at Reeds- 
port High School in Oregon 
He also wrestled for Il- 
linois State Out of college, 
Bessemer wrestled inter- 
national style in open com- 
petition and the veteran 
coach also grappled in the 
service. 

Bessemer is the second 
Harper coach to be named 
coach at the year in the Re- 
gion IV this season Bob No- 
lan was voted cross country 
coach of th year last fall 



Four W rastlara To Start 
In National M««t Today 



by Greg Fife 



The national finals in 
wrestling start today in 
Worthington. Minnesou and 
will last until this Saturday 
Four men are representing 
Harper at the nationals due 
to their first or second place 
finish in the Region IV Tour- 
nament that was held at Har- 
per on February 16 and 17 
The four Hawks that qual- 
ified for the nationals are. 
Ron Ortwerth, Al Gordon. 
John Majors and Paul Mor- 
ris 

The Hawks, who posted an 
impressive overall 21-1 
record this season, took first 
place honors in the Region 
IV Tourney for the second 
straight year The Hawks 
weren't declared the yin- 
ners until Sunday morning, 
because of a mix up in the 
scoring that originally had 
Joliet winning the meet A 
close look at the score sheet 
found Harper missing a 
point, thus the Hawks took 
the championship by a half 
a point 

The correct score show- 
ed Harper on top with 85 
points, followed by Joliet 
with 84- 12 College of Du- 
Page and Lake County tied 
for third with 50 points each 
Triton was fourth (42). Ken- 
nedy-King sixth (37). Black- 
hawk seventh (35), McHenry 
eighth (34-1/2), Waubonsee 
ninth (29- 1/2), Thornton ten- 



th (24- 1/2), Sauk Valley 1 1th 
(24), Wright 12th (16-1/2), 
Parkland 13th ( 14- 1/2). 
Danville 14th(13-l 2). May- 
fair 15ih (9-1/2) and Oak- 
ton 16th (7) 

"I thought they did a great 
job. " commented Harper 
coach Ron Bessemer on his 
team's performance in the 
Region IV meet. "There are 
always disappointments and 
surprises, we had some of 
both. but I was quite 
pleased " 

Gordon took the crown at 
126 pounds He opened up 
with an 11-7 win over Oak- 
ton's John Donnelly, defeat- 
ed the favorite. Sam Was- 
.sertrom of Mayfair. onade- 
tault. and edged Pete Ore 
f.on of Waubonsee in over- 
time. 4-2 for the champion 
ship 

"AI certainly wasn't fav- 
ored to win, but he did a 
fantastic job. ' ' stated Besse- 
mer 

At 158 pounds Ortwerth 
captured the championship 
He pinned McHenrv- s Brad 
Hansen in 2 27 and clob 
bered Jeff Lundy of Thorn 
ton 22-1. Going into the title 
bout Ortwerth was suffering 
from a pulled muscle, how- 
ever, he decisioned Joe To- 
mala of Joliet 9-2 

"Ron has been are most 
consistent wrestler. " said 
Bessemer. he was favor- 
ed win and he did. but not 
after he suffered a great 



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deal of pain, he did a tre- 
mendous job " 

Morris and Majors qual- 
ified for the nationals by 
taking second places, Mor- 
ris was seeded second and 
took second at ISO pounds 
and Majors also was pick- 
ed second at 167 pounds 
and placed second Majors 
lost in the championship 
bout to last year s national 
champ Ron Ray of Wright 
College 

Bessemer was pleased 
with two other of his wrestl- 
ers. Rick Odom at 142 and 
Tryst Anderson at 190 
Both were in tough weight 
classes and still picked up 
valuable team points, ac- 
cording to Bessemer An- 
derson placed fourth and 
Odom took fifth Also uk- 
ing fifth for Harper was 
Steve Glasder at 177 

"Anderson has been both- 
ered by the flu and has- 
n't been up to his full capa- 
bilities." explained Besse- 
mer, "if he would of been 
healthy I think he would of 
taken it (championship) 

On February 10 Harper 
competed in the Slyway 
Conference meet attheWau- 
kegan National Guard Ar- 
mory The meet was host- 
ed by Lake County 

The Hawks with a 7-0 
conference record and 97- 
1 2 points, won the confer- 
ence championship Triton 
was second with 71. Lake 
County third (.36). Waubon- 
see fourth (.35). McHenry 
fifth (27- 1 2). Mayfair sixth 
(22-1 2). and Oakton seventh 
(7-12) 

Taking first place honors 
for Harper were; Bernie 
Kleimann at 118-pounds. 
Kurt Ehling at 158. Ort- 
werth at 167. and Majors 
at 177 

Second place went to Mor- 
ris at 150. Anderson at 
190. and Phil Reder at 
heavyweight Taking third 
were Tom Dal Campo at 
134 and Rick Odom at 
142 



t 




vol. 6, no. 15 



William rainey harper college — palatine illinois 



march 5, 1973 




Want effective evaluations 



student Senuti- PreNidt-nt, Simeon UfC^u, presided over the 
debate regarding faculty evaluation. 

(Photos by David Janis) 



A comminee of the Student 
Senate has been looking into 
student evaluation of the 
faculty At the March 1 meet- 
ing. Senators Steve Master 
and Fred Waters reported 
on their work, centered on 
creating a published evalua- 
tion of teachers by students. 

The committee is working 
on a change in the present 
system of evaluation, to give 
student evaluation more of a 
voice 

Present Board of Trus- 
tees poligy requires an- 
nual evaluation of teachers 
by their department chair- 
men, by other teachers, and 
by students. However, at 
present, student evaluation 



does not go upwards. Infor- 
mation collected is used by 
the teacher and does not go 
any further. 

The Senate conunittee is 
investigating the possibility 
of changing the question- 
naires used for evaluation, 
modeling them after those 
used at the University of 
Minnesota. Those forms 
rate teachers on a numeri- 
cal scale, from an academic 
and personal basis, including 
lectures, tests, texts, and 
personalities. 

The committee also dis- 
cussed the idea of compil- 
ing student responses into 
a book, to be handed out at 



*No interest' in Vet's club at Harper 



Re -printed by permission of 
Paddock Publications 

by WANDA RICE 

To be a young veteran in 
the Northwest suburbs is to 
be misunderstood -- at least 
in the view of five young 
men at Harper College. 

The five, the last members 
of the school s Vet s Club, 
met last week to formally 
disband their organization 
because, according to Bill 
Caldwell. "There's no damn 
interest.' 

At its high point last 
year. Caldwell said, the club 
bad 14 members, but since 
the beginning of this school 
year it has not had even th^ 
10 paid members needed to 
retain recognition as a col- 
lege organization 

Caldwell, a Harper stu- 
dent who works in the col - 
lege's veteran affairs of- 
fice, estimates there are 
1 .000 veterans attending 
the college, but said. "We've 
sponsored parties for them 
with everything paid for and 
nobody comes." 

Caldwell and the others 
see many reasons for the 
failure of the club, most re- 
volving around the fact young 
men do not want to be iden- 
tified as veterans 

In one class. Mike Em- 
brey said, he and some of his 
friends came up against 
the misconceptions that 
other students have about 
veterans. "The other stu- 
dents thought that every rib- 
bon a soldier got was for 
killing somebody. " he said. 
' "That conversation was 
really wild." 

In addition. Embrey re- 
called with some bitterness 
a recent headline in a Chi - 
cago newsptaper that read. 
"Veteran Rapes Girl ' 



'The guy was a gas station 
attendam and they could 
just as well have said that, 
but people think vets are 
rapists, drug addicts and 
drunkards." he said. "Of 
c ou rse guys don 't want to be 
identified with that " 

Older, established vet- 
eran groups have not been 
any help, the young men add- 
ed, for many reasons, "We 
can't identify with them be- 
cause, for one thing, they 



come from a popular war 
and we don't. " Tim Murphy 
explain€^d 

Embrey said he has been 
invited to Join both the 
American Legion and the 
Veterans of Foreign Wars, 
but doesn't take the invita- 
tions at face value. "They 
ask you to join." he said, 
"but if you come to their 
meetings those old men sit 
around and say. 'Look at that 
guy with the long hair.' 

One problem caused by 




Student Senators Fred Water (left) and Steve Master 
listen to debate over the funding of clubs. 

Defeat motion to deny religious dull funding 



The Student Senate Thurs- 
day defeated by one vote 
a proposal to deny funds to 
campus religious organiza- 
tions. 

A Student Senator, Steve 
Master, moved to restrict 
recognition of "sectarian" 
clubs, making themineli- 
g ibte to receive money from 
the Student Activities Fund 
Masler introduced the pro- 
posal, saying a difference 
exists between religious 



and academically -oriented 
clubs, and said that the Sen- 
ate should not give student 
funds to religious organi- 
zations because the stu- 
dent body tiolds a wide 
range of religious beliefs. 
After a lengthy debate, 
the issue was voted on by 
secret ballot. A tie vote was 
declared; Senate President 
Simeon Ugwu's vote broke 
the tie to defeat the pro- 
posal 



the veterans reluctance to 
be identified with veterana 
groups. Caldwell added, is 
many remain unaware of 
the l>enefits awaiting them 
if they return to school 
"There are 50.000 Viet 
nam vets in the North- 
west subruban area." Em- 
brey said, "and they only 
find out what their bene- 
fits are after they come 
back to school The Har- 
per administration has not 
gone out and beat the doors 
down looking for them " 

Caldwell said he once set 
up a booth at Randhurst 
to try to reach more vet- 
but didn t find any 
stood there for 10 
and not one person 
to know about vet- 
benef its They 
directions to Wie- 



erans 

We 

hours 

wanted 

erans' 

wanted 

boldt s 

Another project Caldwell 
tried was to develop a job 
proRram for veterans who 
wanted to return to school 
We sent out information 
on the JOE (Jobs. Opportun- 
ity and Education, a federal 
veterans program) to all 
the legion posts to try to 
get them involved, "he said, 
"We didn't get one reply" 

Even though the Vets Club 
is dead at Harper. Caldwell, 
Embrey and their friends 
said they wilt prolMbly con- 
tinue to be active for vet- 
erans even though Caldwell 
said he is "very disenchant - 
ed." 

"The way I feel." Em- 
brey said, "everyone wants 
to use the vets for their 
own purpose. It's like when 
President Nixon signed the 
bill raising benefits so the 
larger checks would come 
two weeks before the 
election. Everyone wants to 
use the vets, but nobody 
really cares about them." 



no cost during registration 
periods 

It was recognized that 
such a project would work 
best with the cooperation 
from teachers. Otherwise, 
evaluations would consist 
only of responses from 
students who chose to par- 
ticipate. 

Tom McCabe, Presientof 
the Faculty Senate, spoke at 
the meeting to present 
teacher opinion. Said Mc- 




Faculty Senate President 
Thomaa llcCabc. 

Cat)e. "There seems to be 
an effort here to play stu- 
dent against faculty I think 
we have the most in common 
We would like to see a total 
upward evaluation" An up- 
ward evaluation, accord- 
ing to McCabe. would include 
evaluation by teactiers of 
department chairmen 

At present, the student 
committee is meeting with 
a committee from the 
Faculty Senate to discuss 
the issue and work out a plan 
acceptable to both sides. 



Itodffslbfp W9rksk»i^ 
of Harp§r 

The final two Student 
Leadership Workshops for 
the academic year will be 
held March 8 and 22. from 
8 30 am to 4 p m 

The seminars, lead byDr 
Arthur Freedman from Na- 
tional Training Labora- 
tories, are designed to help 
students fill leadership roles 
in campus organizations. 

The focus of the two re- 
maining workshops will be 
on the individual rather than 
the organization Sessions 
will deal with personal 
awajieness. the effect of in- 
dividual behavior onothers. 
and understanding your role 
with the group 

Students may sign up at no 
cost in the Student Activi- 
ties Office. A337 Arrange- 
ments should be made in ad- 
vance to be excused from 
classes. 



/ 



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* * . O 'w < ^k - 



III «»■■■— T '-^' 



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r 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



March 5. 1973 



Counselors help in five areas 



When decision maldng and 
family hassles become over- 
whelming, northwest subur- 
ban residents may find help 
at Harper College Commun- 
ity Counseling Center. 

Four staff members at 
the center are prepared to 
counsel persons who need 
guidance with personal, fam- 
ily, marriage, academic and 
vocational j^roblems. 

Staff members have had 
extensive training and pro- 
fessional experience Each 
counselor is concerned with 
special areas of guidance. 

Dr. Joann Powell is es- 
pecially interested in coun- 
seling mature women with 
their educational and voca- 
tional planning. Associate 
Prdesaor Powell holds • 
doctorate from Northwest- 
ern University, where she 
also worked as a counselor. 
Her experience includes 
teaching at the high school 
and college levels While 
at Harper she has worked 
closely with the "Expand- 
ing Horizons tor Women" 
program. 



Counselor Dennis Brokke 
provides personal counsel- 
ing related to inter -personal 
problems in the areas of 
marital and family concerns. 
He is also involved in coun- 
seling for vocational plan- 
ning. In this capacity, he 
helps individuals gain a 
better understanding of their 
aptitudes, interests and per- 
sonality traits. 

Marriage counseling is 
the concern of Dr Marguer- 
ite Ewald, who recently join- 
ed tlie center staff Dr. Ewald 
says that a breakdown In 
communications often con- 
tributes to marriage prob- 
lems. In many cases, she 
has found that often one of 
the parties actually per- 
ceives a problem. A tense 
marriage situation can be 
helped by a counselor who 
views the matter objective- 
ly. Marriage counseling can 
help the couple grow in 
understanding and self- 
acceptance 

Dr Perry Meyers is a 
psychologist who works at 
the Center on a part dme 



basis. His expertise in 
working with children and 
adolescents who are hav- 
ing problems at home or in 
school Often communication 
attempts between parent 
and teenager turn into an 
angry hassle. Throagh coun- 
seling , many of the parents 
and teenagers can become 
more accepting of differ- 
ences in the other's values 
and patterns in living. 

Dr. Gary Rankin is direc- 
tor of the Harper College 
Community Counseling 

Center, which is in its third 
year of operation. Counselor 
Dennis Brokke has been ap- 
pointed coordinator of the 
center. 

Center services are of- 
fered to community resi- 
dents on a fee basis. 

Hours at the center are 
8:30 am to 10 p m Mon- 
day through Thursday, and 
from 8:30 am to 5 p.m on 
Friday 

Appointments may be 
made by calling 359-4200, 
extension 273 



Poll somples use of health services 



By David G. Janls 
Mark Ishlkaws 

This week. 100 students 
were asked questions about 
Health Services. The first 
question asked was: 

"Are you aware that there 
is a doctor available on cam- 
pus free to Harper stu- 
dents?" 

Of the 100 students ques- 



tioned. 77 per cent said they 
were aware of Dr Marvin 
Margcdls being on campus. 
In many cases. students 
said they were aware that 
there is a doctor on cam- 
pus but did not know his 
services are free Students 
were then asked: 

"Have you ever visited 
the doctor while he has been 
on campus''" 




IS now in 
Schaumburg 




TH6 WflCOME MAT tS MNAUV OUT TO THE MOST 
COMPLETE CYCIE»Y IN THE NOBTMWEST SU6UB8S 
SO D»OP IN TO BBOWSe, 0« TO JUST SAY HCUO 



*Compt«t« iirm el 
tkydM 



'Factory Train«d S*rvk« 



tm losatE MAP 

MAR COIF 

(NbtTMWSrCOMMl 




79 per 
the In- 
to the 



In this instance, only 4 said 
they have seen him 

The final question was: 

"Do you know where 
Health Services is?" 

On this question . 
cent said they knew 
cation. 

To get a reaction 
poll, we Ulked to the Col- 
lege Nurse, Mrs Elizabeth 
McKay. She said she was 
pleased with the results - 
the fact that 77 per cent knew 
of Margolis* presence on 
campus. WlMs asked 11 she 
wss dissppelatatf Ikst only 
4 per cent have seen him. 
she said. "No. Tm not con- 
cerned about only 4 per 
cent seeing him, because if 
more (students) came. I 
wouldn't know what to do 
with them." 

Health Service informa- 
tion shows that during the 
month Margolis has been 
on campus, four hours a 
week. 144 people have seen 
him. Thst works am as 18 
patients for each two- hour 
period. 

Rea.«ons given for seeing 
the doctor include not be- 
ing able to afford medical 
care from a private doc- 
tor, not having a regular doc- 
tor, and not having lime to 
see an off-campus doctor. 



SMALL WORLD 



IMPORTS 



\ \H I \ I -I 



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IS'^S EUINWOOD 2Q^ S679 
IN DOWNrOWN Utb PlAiNf 




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Fly the friendly skies. . . 

Mbabane, Swaziland - Swaziland, an African nation 
smaller than New Jersey, has a new airline called Trans 
Swazi. It ferries freight, and passengers between such 
communities as Mgonini, Tsbaneni, Siteki, and Big 
Bend. 

Sli0€k p9ai$km9af fw dnid ccf Nbtff 

FLINT. Michigan - A Flint woman stole a package 
from a car parked in an area shopping center and ran 
with It when she realized she had been seen. 

A security guard stopped her at the center entrance 
for a routine inspection. He opened the bag and found 
a dead cat Tbit pilferer promptly fainted and was 
taken to a hospital. 

The car owner later explained that ^he had picked 
the dead cat off the side of the road and planned to 
leave it at the shopping center. No charges were 
brought for the theft of the dead cat. 

Prediits cirii on dogs 

TORONTO - Alex McGinn, general manager of the 
Society for Animals in Ditress. predicted dogs will be 
banned from urban centers, possibly within 10 years, 
because of sanitation problems. 

Trappers fight coypv menato 

LONDON - Extra trappers are beingcalled in by the 
Eastern Suffolk and Norfolk River Authority for an 
all-out attack against the coypu. a South American 
water rat once bred for its fur. 

Thnt mild winters have encouraged the coypu 
to breed rapidly, and farmers have complained about 
mounting damage to crops and river banks. 



Pseffc /«5ffce. 



NEWARK. N.J. - Edward A. McDermott. a former 
tax collector from Fort Lee. N.J.. pleaded guilty to 
falling to fik Income tax returns. 

^X f9 tmifk 9p Uf i«ff-s««lkfrs? 

MONTREAL - Three suburban commuters filed a 
total of $345 in medical claims against the Canadian 
National Railways, contending no-smoking rules were 
not enforced on commuter trains. 



Lancaster to teach 
on Interlochen faculty 



Music teacher E L Lan- 
caster has been named to 
the Interlochen National 
Music Camp faculty in 
Michigan 

Lancaster. 24, who 

teaches piano at Harper, 
will be an instructor of 
class piano at the summer 
music camp. 

Interlochen Arts Aca- 
demy, now in its 45th year, 
is a music retreat with an 
international reputation, 
taking youthful talent in 
music, art, drama and dance 
from age eight through 
college The success of its 
alumni has given the school 
acclaim throughout the 
world Students from as 



many as 45 states and 17 
countries are involved. 

Hoffman Estates resident 
Lancaster holds a bache 
lor's degree from Mur- 
ray State University. Ken 
tucky. and a master's de- 
gree from the University 
of Illinois. 

He has done additional 
graduate work at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. Florida 
State University and North- 
ern Illinois University. 

His experience includes 
teaching inthe Illinois music 
program for youth during 
a summer on the campus 
at the University of Illinois 
This is Lancaster's second 
year at Harper. 



March 5. 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



College transferring more prevalent today 



First of two parts 

Why do so many young 
people make a mistake in 
choosing a college and then 
decide to transfer? No one 
knows exact figures, but col- 
lege transferring is much 
more prevalent than it was 
five years ago, says Larry 
Green of the National Asso- 
ciation of College Admis- 
sions Counselors. 
COUNSELING 

Coufiseling in many cases 
tends to be concerned most- 
ly with where a student can 
get in." says Roger Camp- 
bell, dean of admissions at 
Northwestern University. 
"Factual information on 
what will exist for a student 
on this or that campus is not 
offered. Counselors can lead 
a student only so far Admis- 
sion standards are their 
responsibility. 

'There sre usually too 
many counselees for a high 
school counselor to make 
great efforts in behalf of 
one student. As admissions 
officers, we. too. sregener- 
alists to some extent I can 
speak to high school stu- 
deiKs only in groups of 15 
or so " 



Counseling at a small pri- 
vate high school has draw- 
backs, too, according to 
Barbara Haight, who trans- 
ferred from Sweet Briar 
College to Lake Forest Col - 
lege "High school students 
are influenced greatly by 
their counselor's preju- 
dices." 
FINANCES 

"College educations are 
costing more and more 
than anticipated. 

"Students will use all 
their persuasive powers on 
parents. " says Allan Chris- 
tiansen, director of admis- 
sions at KnoK College. 
Galesburg "Then they find 
it very difficult to come up 
with the necessary funds " 



Tuition at Duke Uni- 
versity, for instance, has in- 
creased $800 since 1968. 
according to Susan Robell, 
associate director of ad- 
missions Nor does she 
foresee success for a stu- 
dent movement on that North 
Carolina campus to freeze 
tuition at a fixed sum. 
once a student is admitted 

PERCEPTION GAP 

The difference between 
what a student thinks a par- 
ticular college will be like 
and what the realities are on 
that campus are sometimes 
quite different 

Catalogs create an im- 
pression that can be poles 
apart from reality," states 



Northwestern 's Campbell 
"There's no way to describe 
the ambient quality of a 
school in a catalog." 

Cindy Burns, a transfer 
from Vanderbilt University 
to Northwestern, had seen 
Vanderbilt s campus as well 
as its catalog, but says she 
did not get a general feeling 
of the campus during a visit 
there her senior year in high 
school • 

"People at Vanderbilt 
tended to accept their par- 
ent's viewpoint. I'd grown 
up seeing myself as con- 
servative. At Vanderbilt I 
was almost a radical It was 
strange to see myself in a 
new way There are njore 
different kinds of people 



and ideas at Northwestern. 
1 found I really wanted a 
more heterogeneous student 
body." Cindy said. 

Perception gaps apply 
to competition, too General- 
ly, a student assumes if 
he is accepted by a school, 
he will be able to handle 
the work. 

(To be continuod 
next issue) 



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Send transcripts now! 

Planning on transferring to another college next fallT 
Well, start sending your transcripts now and beat the 
last minute rush. 

Transfer forms arc available in the Admissions Of- 
fice. Just fill out the forms, including the name of the 
college to receive the transcript, and your records will 
be forwarded immediately. 

The first two transcripts sent will be free of charge. 
Any additional transcripts will coat SI each. 



Bidgtf iwts 



Less financial aid. available 



As a result of President 
Nixon's budget cuts in high- 
er educstion. thousands of 
college students may find 
that finsncisl aid promised 
by the federal government 
will be unavailable next fall 

At Northwestern Univer- 
sity recently, financial aid 
directors and student lead- 
ers from several Chicago 
area colleges met to work 
out a strategy to fight the 
cutbacks, which would hit 
low and middle - Income stu- 
dents hardest 

The new budget proposals 
could 

•Phase out thenatlon- 
al direct student loan 
program 

- Allow more schools to 
apply for work -study 
grants 

- Replace the educa- 
tional opportunity 
grant with a new fed- 
eral scholarship 
called the basic edu- 
cational opportunity 
grant 

--Keep the current gov- 
ernment guarantee 
bank loan program 

No additional money would 
be channelled into the nation- 
al direct student loan pro- 
gram by the federal govern- 
ment If Congress approves 
the budget Colleges could 
give out only what they col- 
lect from students paying 
back loaas 

The work -study program, 
funded at its current lev- 
el, would also Includebus- 
Iness schools and beauty 



colleges, which could reduce 
the amount of each grant 

If Congress approves the 
higher education budget. 
Northwestern University 
could offer only $600,000 In 
student loans next year 
compared with $2 2 mil- 
lion this year, a spokes- 
man stated 

Similarly. Loyola Uni- 
versity student loan mon- 
ey would be cut from $1 
million this year to an 
estimated $500,000 for next 
year, according to James 
G Dwyer. Loyola financial 
aid director 

"Financial aid directors 
have thousands of applica- 
tions now Some of us will 
gamble and award the 
money contingent on feder- 
al funding Some students 
will be turned away. ' Dwyer 
said 

The new budget would ap- 
propriate $1 billion for a 
new scholarship program 
called basic educational op- 
portunity grants, but most 
aid directors believe that 
the details of the program 
will not be worked out be- 
fore next fall 

Under this new scholar- 
ship plan, students would 
be eligible for a $1,400 
annual grant minu" what- 
ever the government deter- 
mines their parents can 
contribute 

There is not enough time 
to set up the mechanism 
needed for such a program, 
states Hall "A national 
need analysis service would 



have to be set up immedi- 
ately to process millions 
of applications " 

The aid directors said 
they plan to write to Il- 
linois congressmen and will 
also ssk students to write 
letters about the- budget 
slashes 

Otherwise. education 
will be available only to 
high Income families. " Dwy- 
er said 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



March 5, 1973 



cccccounvTiiii 



We support the efforts of the Student Senate in investi- 
gating student evaluation of the faculty. 

The idea of student evaluations is not unique. Many 
campuses across the country are working with student 
evaluation playing a part in the review of teachers, play- 
ing a part that has an effect. 

A form of student evaluation is in use here, but we 
nvust question its effectiveness. At the end of each sem- 
ester, teachers ar6 required to pass out forms to their 
classes to get their evaluation. But that's as far as it 
goes. The evaluation is for the teacher's reference, to do 
with as he pleases. In no way or form does this evalu- 
ation play a part in the school's rating of the teacher. 
In fact, according to Dr. John Lucas, Director of Plan- 
ning and Research, only about 60 per cent of the faculty 
actually give students the chance to rate them. 

The point is this. It is the students who suffer or bene- 
fit the most from the abilities teachers demonstrate daily 
In the classroom. Current evaluation, the part of it that 
counts, is performed by division chairmen and other 
faculty members, who just aren't able to get around to 
enough classes to see how a teacher teaches. 

A division chairman can report whether or not a 
teacher goes through the motions, includes any required 
information in a course, fills out forms on time, and 
can get a general idea by looking at grades given out, 
how many students are passing a course. 

Peer evaluation shows whether or not a teacher is 
good in the eye* of other teachers, but they aren't re- 
quired to learn anything from him. 

The students receiving instruction from a teacher 
are in the best position \ to say if they learned anything. 
It Mcmt logical to us that students should have the 
opportunity to say whether or not they learned from 
their teachers. This type of evaluation seems important 
enough to us to play a role in the rating of teachers, 
carrying more weight than the current system. 

Certainly, there will be some students with a grudge 
against a particular teacher. But this would be balanced 
by the rest of the class, assuming they do not share this 
personal difference. If they do share a grudge, it's an in- 
dication of a failure by the teacher, not of an inaccurate 
evaluation. 

We support the idea of publishing student evalua- 
tion. Presented fairly, it would serve as a sort of "con- 
sumer's guide" to education at Harper. It's quite com- 
mon for students to ask friends for information about 
a teacher before they sign up for a course. Printing 
evaluations could be a reference point for such ques- 
tions. 

However, to be fair and accurate, such a publication 
would have to have the cooperation of the faculty, who 
would be the ones to collect the needed information from 
all students in all classes. 

Unfortunately, the faculty at Harper College seems 
to fear a*y type of student evaluation, making an agree- 
ment on publishing evaluations rather remote. 




Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Greg Fife 
Dave Janis 
Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevant 



The HARBIN(;ER is the student pubiicaUon for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on tije editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college. Its administration, faculty or shident body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Harbinger Business 
Office. 

William Ralney Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds.. Palatine, Illinois. 60067 Phone num- 
ber 3.59-4200, ext 272 and 460 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



Empty people thrown to- 
gether by a force over which 
they have no control. Lost, 
frightened p«ople - so afraid 
to look at each other - so 
afraid to smile or be smil- 
ed at. 

"Wonder what he wants " 

•Why? • 

"Didn't you see him smile? 
People only smile when they 



want something." 

"Oh " 

Crowded streets - full of 
empty people People never 
looking inside • always look- 
ing at - and judging Nev- 
er seeing all the pain. Nev- 
er seeing fear or apprehen- 
sion - -Only seeing in others 
what they see in themselves. 

"We interrupt this article 
to bring you this special news 



bulletin. Many people of var- 
ious races, creeds, political 
persuasions, et. al . have 
given their lives to make this 
world better. Why oon'l we, 
the living, give something, 
too?" 

"Hey, George! Did you 
hear those commies handing 
out that better world bull- 
shit?" 

Empty people 



IIIINPUTi 



■ ■•II 

mil 



# 

Students respond to election editorial 



Dear Editor: 

We would like to respond 
to the editorial titled Elec- 
tions - Who Cares?" In the 
Feb 26 issue of the HAR- 
BINGER We find offensive 
that one of the reasons the 
author gives for students 
not voting in the recem stu - 
dent elections is stupidity 
When there are seven open- 
ings for the Student Senate, 
that actually means a student 
has eight choices to make, 
seven choices in voting and 
just as Imporunt. the choice 
not to vote We do not ac- 
cept the implication that a 
choice not to vote can not 
be an intelligent decision 

The editorial tries to say 
mass stupidity causes (ap- 
prox ) 9,800 students not 

Hockey coach 
thanks backers 

To the Harper Faculty 
and Student Body: 

I would like to thank those 
members of the Harper 
Faculty and Student body 
who attended this season's 
ice hockey games A spec- 
ial thanks to both Roy Reams 
and Fred Inden for their 
countless hours spent on 
correspondence with other 
schools and also their advis- 
ory asslsunce A big thank - 
you goes to the Harper radio 
staff for their publicity an- 
nouncements I would also 
like to express my ap- 
preciation to those unsung 
heroines of the sports world. 
The Harper Cheerleaders 
and Pom Pon squad who sac- 
rificed parties, heavy dates, 
etc . to t>e at the games. 
And last but most import- 
ant, everyone who tried out 
or played on the team is to 
be commended for contrib- 
uting to what I consider 
Harpers winningest team 
ever, and despite theNJACC 
ruling against us, both 
head coach Henry Corky 
Siers and myself feel Har, 
per could have been ranked 
#1 among Junior Colleges in 
the nation 

Sincerely yours. 
Bill GorsUne 
Asst. Coach - 



to vote. We propose that a 
(approx ) 2 per cent voter 
turnout is caused by mass 
disinterest. 

That causes us to think 
that for people to take a per • 
sonal action, such as voting, 
there needs to exist some 
reason to take acUon. 
(ApproK.) 9.800 students 
seem to be saying that 
reason does not exist for 
them 

Our opinion Is that stu- 
dent government hasreech- 
ed a place in this school 
on a level with any extra- 
curricular club or group 
sanctioned by Harper Col- 
lege The election shows that 
(approx) 9.800 students 
seem to feel that student gov - 
emment does not affect 
them We donot feel that stu 
dent government should be 
abolished For the 228 voters 
and those in office, student 
government fulfills those 
students with that common 
interest The same level 
exists for students with 
common interests in Sociol- 
ogy, Psychology, or art. 
who form clubs to fulfill 
their interests 

The difference lies in that 
for student government the 
possibility exists that it 
could affect all 10.000 
students here at Harper and 
show students a reason to 
be interested We feel from 



past experience here at 
Harper that that possibility 
has not occured and is not 
likely to. 

John Mosman 
Bob Pilz 
Chris Mulvey 

ED NOTE: The portion of 
the editorial mentioned 
reads. Without question- 
ing if this is due to stupid- 
ity on the part of the vot- 
ers or a general failure by 
the Senate to arouse in- 
terest (in the elections), we 
have a commentary to 
make ' 

In other words, we did 
not blame or attempt to 
blame anyone for the elec- 
tions 

The success or failure of 
the Senate depends nn two 
factors the people elected 
to run it. and the support 
it is given by students. 
Evidenced by the fact that 
only 288 votes were cast, 
its fair to say the Sen- 
ate t^ not important to a 
majority of students here. 
But for students to ignore 
a body that handles over 
$100,000 collected from 
them, a body that could bean 
effective voice in college 
policy, and a body whose 
existence is necessary for 
Harper to remain an ac- 
credited college, is. to us. 
stupidity 




March 5. 1973 




THE HARBINGER 



\ 



Page 5 



Class takes trip to Springfield 



Lithgraphs are now on display in the Library Resource 
Center depicting the 'kleal of woman.' 

Exhibit depicting Woman 

'r 

now presented in library 



On Tuesday and Wednes- 
day. April 10 and 11. stu- 
dents from Harper College 
will be visiting Springfield 
for two days to talk infor- 
mally with elected and 
appointed leaders Appoint 
ments are being arranged 
with the Governor's office, 
representatives from this 
area and around the State, 
as well as with officials 
in departments dealing with 
education, environment, and 
many others Lobbyists and 
newspaper reporters will 
also present their views 
on state government The 
trip costs $15 including 
transportation and one 
nights lodging. Students 



who have taken American 
Government and are inter- 
ested ingoing should con- 



tact Ms. Sharon Alter (D 
249. ext 231) or Ms. Mary 
Waite (D204. ext. 348). 



Jiarclasfiifieds 



The Genteel Female, 
an exhibition of lithographs 
depicting the idea of woman 
in American between 1830 
and 1890 will be on display 
through March 30 

The collection Is from 
the Smithsonian Institution. 

There is no admission 
charge to the exhibition, 
which will be located on 
the lower level of Har- 
per's Learning Resources 
Center 

In the lithographs, the i- 
dae of woman is romantic, 
sentimental and stereo- 
typed 

Most of the virtues with 
which the nineteenth cen- 
tury endowed its women can 
be seen in this popular, 
middle class art form Her 
Joy in childhood and youth. 
her responslbliliesinmar 
ried life and middle years, 
her strength and decline 
in widowhood and old age 
are attitudes repeatedly 
documented by print pub- 
lishers 

The reality of th^objecu 



pictured bythecommerical 
lithographer often tend to 
be stylized or simply inac- 
curate in detail; however, 
the non- mate rial such as 
religiosity, virtue, moth- 
erhood, and gentility is ac- 
curately portrayed. and in 
many cases exaggerated 
for more effective comm - 
unlcation 

"The Genteel Female" 
exhibit is sponsored by the 
Harper College Student - 
faculty Cultural Arts Com- 
mittee 



'Phobias' flick 
shown Mar. 8 



Wanna start truckin'? '69 
Ford E300 Econoline 
Everything heavy duty - 
new 8 ply tires - hitch - 
carpeting - runs perfect - 
body nice Ron, 882-4703 
or Harper ext 318 after 
4 p m. 

Room mate wanted Apt 
complex, 2 bdrms. $108 
per month Call 882-8376. 

Hoffman Estates 2 bdrm 
apt Appliances, heat, air 
cond $180 882-0965 or 
259 8223 



Need girls to 
time No exp. 
will train. Call 
4616 



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necessary • 

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Female Student - I'll help 
with your tuition if you'll 
help with my housework 
and 3 little boys. Hours very 
flexible to attend school. 
Own room, good food, fun 
fa mily 255-5502 

Part-time work with full- 
lime pay 3-4 hrs. per eve- 
ning Must have own car. 
Doing PR work for major 
US Corporation Call Phil 
Schulman, 279 .3650 



Do you have a phobia? 
want to learn how they 
start? How they grow and 
what possibly can be done 
about them? 

A film titled "Phobias 
will be shown at the Psy- 
chology Club meeting 
Thursday. March 8, at 
12 15 in room D235 A dis- 
cussion period will follow 
the film Admission is free. 
Coupon 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



March 5, 1973 



\ 




Vincent Price to give readings 
from famous American authors 



Rick (remember OsEzie and Harriet?) Nelson will give a 
performance with his Stone Canyon Band in the Student 
Lounge March 16. 

Rick Nelson concert 
set for March 16 



Ricl( Nelson is bringing his 
Stone Canyon Band and his 
innocent, boyish face to Har- 
per March -6 for a concert. 
Appearing with Nelson will 
be the well-known folksing- 
er Donathan Moore 

Ever since -'The Adven- 
tures of Ozzie and Harriet". 
Nelson has been trying to 
establish himself as a musi- 
cian. In his move from being 
a white- soxed kid with 
greasy hair to the famed 
musician that he is today, 
Nelson has come up with hit 
after hit. Some of his more 
memorable songs include 



Reynolds 
too €Ool for cop 



By David G. Janis 

Picture youself as a pri- 
vate detective. You're able 
to take on 3 thugs at a time 
and beat them all You have 
yet to meet a chick you have- 
n't made In fact, you've 
made it with so many girls 
that you don't even know 
their names Imagine your- 
self as being one of the hip- 
pest dudes that ever lived 
and you've come up with a 
good description of Shamus 
McCoy, played by Burt Rey- 
nolds 

The plot was unusually 
dull and Dyan Cannon, Rey- 
nold's co-star, once again 
proved that looks aren't 
everything when it comes to 
acting. She was terrible. 

If you're a Burt Reynolds 
freak and you ei^oy seeing 
his hairy body, then "Sha- 
mus" is the movie for you 
However, if you're the type 
of person who likes an ar- 
tistically-done movie with a 
good script, dpn't wasre 
your time seeing "Sha- 
mus". 



Hello Mary Lou.' "Poor 
Little Fool." "Lonesome 
Town." and. of course. 
"Garden Party." 

The concert starts at 
8:00 pm. Advance tickets 
are available at the Stu- 
dent Activities Office and 
are $2.00 for Harper stu- 
dents and $2 50 for every- 
one else At the door they 
will cost $2 50 for Harper 
students and $3.50 for the 
general public. 

Despite what some "D. 
Js ' might s^y about him. 
Rick Nelson is good and it's 
well worth the $2 00 to go 
and hear him prove it. 



Vincent Price, well known 
to motion picture, television 
and theatre audiences, will 
read from works of Amer- 
ican authors at Harper Col- 
lege, March 7. at 8 p.m. 

He will present 'Three 
American Voices." Selec- 
tioiB will be from Walt Whit- 
man's "Leaves of Grass." 
Tennessee Williams' "The 
Last of My Solid Gold 
Watches," and James A. 
McNeill Whistlers "The 
Gentle Art of Making Ene- 
mies." 

Harper students, faculty 
and staff are admitted free 
with ID card Public ad- 
mission is $1.50 for adults. 
75 cents for students. 

Vincent Price has star- 
red in more than one hun- 
dred films, including "Lau- 
ra," "Dra^nwyck." and 
"House of the Seven 
Gables" He has appeared on 
more than 500 major tele- 
vision shows 

Born in St Louis, Vincent 
Prices initial aim in life 
was to t>ecome a teacher and 
collector at art, an aim 
stimulated by his purchase 
of a Rembrandt etching 
when he was twelve. 
At Yale University he major- 
ed in art and continued his 
studies at London Univer- 
sity. 

While in London, he ob- 
tained his first theatrical 
role as a lark From that 
point nn his thoughts turn- 
ed to the theater. 

Vincent Price was brought 
along with the London pro- 



To our n«w neighbors at H ' 

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or f>ol to high taaNon panis 

Coma m tod lay halto arxl wgn up to wm or» of our graat grarxt opanir^ 

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jctlon of "Victoria Regina" 
to New York. His role as 
Prince Consort Albert op- 
posite HelenHayes made him 
a star overnight. 

Ticket information may be 



obtained at the Student Ao- 
tivities Office, Harper Col- 
lege, Algonquin and Roselle 
Roads. Palatine, 111 60067. 
or call 359-4200, extension 
243. 



Contest to create Illinois parks commercials 



The Illinois Association of 
Park Districts and The Il- 
linois Park and Recreation 
Foundation are sponsoring 
a contest -entitled "Enjoy 
Your Parks" which is open 
to all Harper students. The 
purpose of the contest is to 
promote not only the cur- 
rent usage ol Illinois 
parks, but also promote the 
future support and growth 
of the park concept. 

This will be done by 
having entrants create a 
commercial for either ra- 
dio, television or newspa- 
pers that will create further 



Interest in Illinois State 
Parks. The winning com- 
mercials may actually be 
used throughout the state. 

In each category prizes 
will be awarded. The first 
place prize is a $100 U.S. 
Savings Bond, a certificate, 
and 2 free dinners. Second 
prize is a $50 Savings 
Bond, the certificate , and 2 
free dinners. Third prize is 
a $25 Savings Bond, the cer- 
tificate, and 2 free dinners. 

The contest ends April 
27, 1973. For more infor- 
mation contact the Journal- 
ism Department. 



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ID 

Vincent Price entertains Harper 



Price's dramatic voice gave 

life to readings from Wtiit- 

man, Williams, and Wtiisller. 

(staff plioto by 

Dave Steffens) 



By Mary Giovenco 
David G. Janis 

Vincent Price lectured 
about three American auth- 
ors in the lounge at Har- 
per. He read from works 
of Walt Whitman, Tennessee 
Williams. and James A. 
McNeiU Whistler. 

In an Interview before the 
lecture, Price said that he 
Is giving readings from 
American authors because 
he wishes to destroy the 
Idea that all good writers 



were European. He said, 
**We tend to thlnlc of the 
theatre as being British or 
French, but America has 
made a tremendous contrib- 
ution to the world of the 
theatre." 

Price has toured 270 col- 
leges in the past 15 years. 
He explained. "I think that 
the reason I enjoy (lecturing 
at colleges) so much is that 
1 get to meet people." 

Price can be seen March 
13 on channel 2 with a fea- 
ture on the Renoir Exhibit 
at the Art Institute. 




Students to be listed in Wh6*s Who 



The following second year 
students have been selected 
to represent Harper College 
in Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents in American Junior 
Colleges. The students were 
selected by a committee of 
students, faculty and ad- 
ministrators on the basis of 
their academic standing, 
participation and leadership 
in curricular andco-curri- 
cular activities, community 
service and recommenda- 
tions by faculty. 

Tryst M. Anderson, Elgin, 
was selected as outstanding 
male student at Harper in 
the Student Achievement 
Recognition Program, nam- 
ed as an executive in the 
two major professional en- 
terprises of the college's 
professional jounulism se- 
quence; and is a member 
of the wrestling team 

Ricardo M. Basch. Mt 
Prospect, was cited as an 
academic honors student and 
for his work with the Veter- 
ans Club, participation in 
intramurals. andservicesas 
a business law tutor 

Mrs. Nancy W. Briney. 
Barrington. participated on 
the production crew of the 
Harper radio station, mem- 
ber of the Fashion Design 
Club; served on Board of 
Managers of Chapin Hall for 
Children; Publicity Chair- 
man, Garden Club of Amer- 
ica (Chicago Flower Show) 
and involved in other com- 
munity activities 

Teresa A. Briscoe, Car- 
pentersville. elected Treas- 
urer of Harpers Fashion 
Club and was cited for her 
numerous achievements in 
the Fashion Design Program 
including first place for the 
uniform design sponsored by 
the Woodfield Associates; 
also an academic honors stu- 
dent 

Kathleen A. Casey, Mt 
Prospect, elected President 
of the Junior American Den- 
tal Hygienist's Association 
and was cited for he rnu me r- 
ous achievements in the Den- 
tal Hygiene Program, includ- 



ing being nominated for stu- 
dent consultant to the Ameri- 
can Dental Hygienist's 
Association's Committee on 
Legislation and Member- 
ship, also an academic hon- 
ors student. 

Thomas D. CvikoU. Roll- 
ing Meadows, designed and 
organized "Point of View. " 
Harper's literary and arts 
magazine and was cited for 
his contributions as an art 
student, including helping 
area high school students 
learn about art processes 
and careers after high 
school; also an academic 
honors student 

Mrs. Mary Gayle Floden. 
Mt Prospect, cited for her 
contributirns in the Nursing 
Program, including being 
elected Presidert of the 
Nurses Club, and for com- 
munity service including 
work with girl scouts; 
also anacademic honors stu- 
dent 

Michael J. Freeman, 
Arlington Heights, President 
of the /College Center Pro- 
gram Board, former Student 
Senator and member of the 
radio station management 
staff, and student member of 
several college committees 

Mark H. Kaneen, Des 



Plaines. Reporter. News 
Editor, and currently Edi- 
tor-in-C;hief for the college 
newspaper Harbinger; active 
in youth campaign for elec- 
tion of state representative 
candidate 

CUude A. Keller, Hoff- 
man Estates, cited for con- 
tributions in Nursing Pro- 
gram, including President of 
the Student Nurse Associa- 
tion of Illinois; also an aca- 
demic honors student. 

Gloria A. Kozlowski, Mt 
Prospect, was selected as 
outstanding woman student 
at Harper in the Student Ach- 
ievement Recognition Pro- 
gram; has received several 
awards in various speech 
tournaments as a member 
of the Speech Team; mem- 
ber of the radio station and 
Harper Players, and has 
participated in several com- 
munity activities 

Debra K. Maybee, Arling- 
ton Heights, served as Pres- 
ident and Vice President of 
Harper Studio Players and 
cited for her contributions 
to this organization and her 
community service work 
with girl scouts 

James K. McCall. Arling- 

(Tum Uj page fi) 



HARBINGER rated Urst ehss' 



For the second consecutive 
semester, the HARBIXGKR 
has been awarded one of the 
highest general excellence rat- 
ings by the Associated Col- 
legiate Press, a national or- 
ganization of college news- 
papers. 

The ACP. afniiated with the 
Iniversity of Minnesota's 
.Journalism school, gave the 
award after reviewing copies 
of the newspaper from the fail 
'72 semester. 

The HARBINGER was 
awarded a " First Class" rat- 
ing and received a "Mark of 
Distinction" for editorial lead- 
ership. 

The factors used in judg- 
ing include news coverage. 



and content.Syitorial leader- 
ship, sports OT\erage, photo- 
graphy, and Qhysicai appear- 
ance. Kachcailfegory is award- 
ed points on a set scale, 
then totaled to determine the 
publication's overall stand- 
ing. 

This marks the third time in 
five years of publication the 
HARBINGER hasbeengiven 
the "First Class" rating. The 
award was given during the 
spring "72 semester and once 
in 1969. 

According to the ACP, the 
rating "indicates an excel- 
lent publkation, indicative of 
sound journalism and high 
standards." 




Edgar Allen Poe • "a particular favorilr of mine" said 
Price. (staff photo by Dave Steffens) 



Three of Harper 
receive Doctorate 



Two faculty members and 
one administrator have join- 
ed others at Harper College 
who ariswer to the title of 
Doctor 

Recent recipients of Ph D 
degrees are Vice President 
of Business Affairs William 
J Mann, speech professor 
Harold L Drake and music 
professor J Robert Tillot- 
son 

William J Mann received 
his doctorate in educational 
administration from North- 
ern Illinois University The 
research for his dissertation 
concerned the present and 
possible future use of Plan- 
ning. Programming, Budget- 
ing System (PPBS) prin- 
ciples in Illinois public col- 
leges 

Drake is in his second 
year on Harpers faculty 
He has done news reporting 
for radio and television sta- 
tions in Illinois and Indiana, 
and was with the Armed 
Forces Radio and Television 
Services In East^^Africa 

Drake earned his degree in 
speech communication at 
Southern Illinois University 
His dissertation was a study 
in linguistics 

Music education was the 
research topic for Robert 
Tillotson. who received his 
degree from Northwestern 
University 

His research involved the 
devising of a test to deter- 
mine the ability of fifth and 
seventh grade pupils to read 
music and to discriminate 
differences in pitch 

Assistant professor Til- 
lotsin, in his fifth year at 
Harper, is director d the 



college concert and jazz 
bands He had bee nan instru- 
mental music teacher at Ar- 
tesia Public Schools in New 
Mexico and at the University 
of Chicago Laboratory 
Schools prior to his Harper 
service. 



College 
visitation day 

Representatives of some 
.50 colleges and universities 
will be on the Harper College 
campus March 14 for a 
second round with Harper 
students wishing to trans- 
fer to a senior institution. 
An earlier visitation occur- 
red last November. 

About 60 percent of Har- 
per's some 7.400 credit 
students are engaged in 
two-year programs en- 
abling them to transfer to 
another institution to com- 
plete their baccalaureate 
degree. Harper has a total 
sludent body of >'l .000. 

The college visitation will 
be from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
in the lounge of the College 
Center. 

Letters of invitation are 
being sent to all Harper stu- 
dents who will be graduating 
after completing either the 
spring or fall semester of 
1973. 

"Students are being urged 
to meet with the recruiters 
now if they plan on trans- 
ferring," said Thomas J. 
Althoff, placement assist- 
ant at Harper. "It is best 
to get the transfer process 
moving as soon as possible 
so that problems can be 
handlec) early." 



3 



\ 



<^ 



y 






Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



March 12. 1973 



March 12, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Student Achievement 
winners announced 



Gloria Kozlowski of Mount 
Prospect and Tryst M.An- 
derson of Elgin are winners 
in the 1972-73 Student 
Achievement Program at 
Harper College. 

The winners are sopho- 
mores at Harper, both in- 
volved in communication 
fields. 

Gloria Kozlowski intends 
to become a speech teacher, 
and Tryst Anderson is a 
journalism student who has 
already been working pro- 
fessionally. 

They were both selected 
from among 14 applicants, 
each sponsored by a faculty 
member 

The purpose of the Stu- 
dent Achievement Program 
is to select two-year col- 
lege students - a man and 



a woman - u^o have best 
demonstrated progress to- 
ward their desired career 
goals and shown leadership 
qualities through participa- 
tion in campus and commun- 
ity activities. 

The Student Achievement 
Program- winners each re- 
ceive a $100 cash award 
and a certificate of merit 
They will be in the district 
competition in March Win- 
ners there go on to state 
finals in Chicago in Ap- 
ril 

The Continental Bank. 
Chicago, sponsors the com- 
petition. This is the fourth 
year for the competition, 
intended to find the top man 
and woman in the Illinois 
junior and community col- 
leges. 



A-F grading system tailed inadeqaate 



Lawrence, Kan. - (IP.) 
"Teachers are as dis- 
enchanted with the pass- 
fail system of grading as 
with the conventional five- 
point. A to F scale." de- 
clares Oscar M Haugh. 
professor of education, Un- 
iversity of Kansas. Haugh 
and Dean Dale P Scan- 
nel of the School Of Educa - 
tion. University of Kansas 
recently presented an al- 
ternative to grading sys- 
tems now be ing used be- 



Petitions out 
injrustee race 



AdvUement service 
now available to students 



Faculty volunteers from 
the Communications Divi- 
sion have developed an aca- 
demic advisement service 
for all interested students 
Their faculty will provide 
specific Information about 
courses offered within their 
area of expertise, as well as 
other general informationa- 
bout related educational and 
vocational possibilities. 

"This kind of service has 
already been taking place on 
an informal basis," accord- 
ing to Dr Robert V Mor- 
iarty. Divisional Counselor 
"Our instructors, most 
likely as a result of their 
involvement with the written 
and oral expression of stu- 
dents, seem to have closer 
relationships with them By 
formalizing the process 
somewhat and informing stu- 
dents, we hope to provide a 
better advisement system 
for the Communications 
area." 

A student doesn't have to 
be a communications major 
to use the service "These 
faculty volunteers want to 



help whomever requests it. 
whether their concern is a- 
bout a course, a program, 
possible specialization, a 
career, whatever," said 
Morlarty. 

Does he see these Advis- 
ors replacing counselors? 
■Quite the contrary - if 
anything. I expect our activ- 
ity to increase Through ex- 
panding the number of identi- 
fied service resources to 
students, we increase the 
likelihood of their using 
other service personnel. 
Also, it is my expectation 
that students who seek infor- 
mational assistance from 
Advisors will be referred to 
counselors if theyhaveother 
concerns; vocational deci- 
sion making, personal prob- 
lems, or whatever." 

"The basic message we 
hope to get across to stu- 
dents is that there are all 
kinds of people here at Har- 
per who wish to and can be 
of help to them These Com- 
munications faculty are an 
example of that kind of car- 
ing." (See pace 7) 



Nominating petitions for 
the District 512 Junior Col- 
lege Board of Trustees are 
available at William Rainey 
Harper College business of- 
fice 

Elections for three seats 
will be held April 14 The 
last day to file a candidacy 
petition is March 23 at 4 
p m. 

Candidates must be United 
States citizens. 21 years 
of age or older and a resi- 
dent of Illinois and Junior 
College District 512 for at 
least one year inrunediate- 
ly preceding the election 
The candidate cannot t>e a 
member of a common school 
board or a school treasur- 
er. 

Candidates must submit a 
petition with 50 voter signa- 
tures or 10 percent of the 
registered voters in the dis- 
trict, whichever is less 

The three- year terms of 
Jessalyn Nicklas of Pala- 
tine and Joseph C Morton 
of Arlington Heights expire 
in April Also to be filled 
is the one-year position held 
now by William Kelly of Ar- 
lington Heights, who was 
named in January to fill 
the unexpired term of Eu- 
gene Nugent who moved 
from the district. Mrs. 
Nicklas has been a trustee 
since 1965 and Morton since 
1970 

The college business of- 
fice. A221. is open from 8 
am to 4 30 p.m., Monday 
through F'riday. 



fore members of the Nat- 
ional Council of Teachers 
of English. 

Because the traditional A 
to F scale has only five 
steps. Haugh said, it is too 
narrow a scale for accurate 
evaulation. Haugh said that 

when pluses and minuses 
were added to the scale, 
the scale became too large. 
He said that in view of the 
inadequacies of the pre- 
sent system, he and Scan- 
nel developed a numerical 
rating scale fortheevalua- 
tion of written work, such 
as themes 

The numerical rating, 
ranging from one to eight, 
can be translated to a let- 
ter grade In this case, 
eight wouldequalanA. sev- 
en an A-, six a B. and so 
on Haugh said 

In grading a theme, the 
teacher first decides whe- 
ther the paper belongs in 
the upper half (fivetoeight) 
or the lower half He then 



places the paper in a quar- 
ter classification, and fin- 
ally assigns one numeri- 
cal rating. The eight-point 
procedure prevents "re- 
gression to the mean ' Ha- 
ugh said. 

It also encourages more 
accurate grade assign- 
ments. The accuracy of the 
system tested out, Haugh 
said, when 400 teachers 
graded the same three the- 
mes He said their scores 
never varied more than one 
point in either direction. 

The system, which applies 
only to subjectively -graded 
material, is designed to 
"objectify subjective 

measures " Haugh said 
He also pointed out that the 
eight point scale was very 
well received at the me- 
eting. 

The most refined student 
evaluation, Haugh said, is 
the standardized test How 
ever, he said, it was dif- 
ficult to develop 



Ron S«k»ions now operates the 

Arlington Union 76 

216 S. Arlington Haights Rood 

(Cornrr of ArHniditn HriKhli Rd. A Houlh SL) 

and w«lcom*f HARPER STUDENTS 

WITH 5 FREE GALLONS OF GAS 

With purcha«« of tub* )ob oil changr and riller-Brinit 

Ihi. coupon and cufffnl Harper ID-Lim* on« coupon 
per c u«(omrr 



PlQMbQCk 

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eee»e>e>.A< 



>l'EN DAILY MOXDAV FRIDAY 

>^»-10 SAT. »:.3«V.'i:.10 Sl'N.12 5 



/ 



Nelson here Friday 

^e\m* Karl««% Um« «i.. __^ ^* 



Page 



Rick Nelson, who has glv 
en up rock and roll for "na- 
tural" music, will appear in 
concert at Harper College, 
March 16, 8 p.m. 

He will be backed by the 
Stone Canyon Band. 

Once the "Ricky" Nel- 
son who played himself on 
the Ozzie and Harriet tele- 
vision series. Rick has 
grown up and found a new 
role as entertainer in var- 
ious music styles of coun- 
try and western, ballads, 
blues and folk. 

The concert will be held 
in the Harper College Cen- 
ter. 

Public admission in ad- 
vance is $2.50, and $3 at 
the door. Harper student, 
faculty and staff admission 
is $2 in advance and $2.50 
at the door. 

Rick Nelson's records in- 
clude -WalJiin-," "Poor Lit- 
tle Fool." "Lonesome 
Town." "TraveUn- Man." 
They have sold more than 
35 milUoa copies to date. 

The Stone Canyon Band 
backs Rick on recording 
daiM as well as personal 
appearances. Their country - 
flavored sound and Nel- 
aoa'a casual on- stage air 
change even the few oldies 
that he still performs. 

Members of the Stone 
Canyon Band are Randy 
Mizener on bass, Pat Shan- 



.^..'^!'*"" ■"** ''"■ '^'""'' Canyon Band are performing 
thto Friday at 8:00 p.m. in the Student Lounge. 



ahan on drums. Alan Kemp 
on guitar, and Tom Brum- 
ley on steel. 

Tickets may be purchas 
ed ■ " " 
Student 

room A -336. Ticket infor- 
mation may be obtained at 
359 4200, extension 242. 



College not 

1" ' ac,?;:J?; "o^J/TcJ: making survey 



Harbinger Poll 



Program Board rated 



by David G. Janis 

This week 100 Harper stu- 
dents were asked questions 
pertaining to the Program 
Board The first question 
they were asked was: 

Are you aware of the func - 
lions of the Program Board"' 

Of the 100 students ques 
tioned. only 12% of them 
knew what the Program 
Board did The Program 
Board is responsible for 
bringing movies, cwicerts. 
and lectures to the college 
N^Tien they were asked if 
they had attended any of the 
functions of the program 
board, 11% said they had 
-The students were then ask 
ed to rate the board Ex- 
cellent. ffJr\ Average, GS'f; 
Poor. 159^; No Opinion. 15Q^ 
To get a reaction to our 
results, we talked to the 
President of the Program 
Board. Mike Freeman He 
said that the results were 
what he had expected them 
to be We told him that when 
we were taking the poll, many 
students voiced dissatis- 
faction at the lack of big 
name groups appearing at 
I^rper 

Freeman stated that most 
of the big name groups are 
too expensive The Program 
Board gets $9,000 to spend 



for the whole year This 
money covers the cost of 
films, concerts, and lec- 
tures Therefore, the most 
that Harper can spen3* to 
bring someone for a con 
cert is $3,500 (the price 
being paid to Rick Nel 
son) 

To give a comparison, 
to bring Jethro Tull to the 
campus would cost $25,000 
Chicago is also $25,000 
Elton John is $20,000 • $25 - 
000; The Band $20,000. 
James Taylor $15,000-20, 
000, Joe Cocker $12,500 - 
15,000; Bread $15,000; 
George Carlin $6,000 

Freeman also said that 
people are needed to serve 
on the Program Board and 
help select next year's 
performers Anyone inter 
ested can contact the Stu- 
dent Activities Office. 



Some area residents have 
reported receiving telephone 
calls in recem months from 
a man claiming to be a Har- 
per College student making a 
class survey 

Joseph Mandarine. Har- 
per's Public Safety Super- 
visor, said that the person 
making the calls identifies 
himself as a student In the 
fashion design or marketing 
programs His questions be- 
come increasingly personal 
as the conversation pro- 
ceeds. 

No survey is being made 
by fashion design students. 
Chief Mandarino said, and 
Individuals who receive such 
calls should contact Har- 
per's Public Safety office 
and their own community 
police department 

Telephone surveys have 
been made by Harper Col- 
lege in the past. Chief Man 
darino said, but they have 
been made in support of the 
plarining and research func- 
tion of the college as It at- 
tempts to better serve the 
communities of the North- 
west. 



DARKENS 





Ca/enJar o\ &vex\{s 



ON CAMPUS 

March 13 - The Third Cubicle in the cafeteria will have a 
Coffeehouse from 12:00 to 1:00 p.m. 
- College Day. Representatives from some 50 
colleges and universities will talk about their 
respective schools In the student lounge from 
9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 

"The Sorrow and the Pity" will be shown at 
7:00 p.m. in K-106. Admission to the Him is 
free with a Harper I.O. 

March 16 - Rick Nelson and the Stone Canyon Band 
wUl perform in the student lounge at 8:00 p.m. 
Admission is $2.50 at the door with a Har- 
per I.D. 



March 14 



March 15 



FOR 

Cook St. 

Spring TRACK SHOES 

Adidas, Tiger, Riddell 



in 



Borrjngton 

Stock 



PROFESSIONAL THEATRE 

The Prisoner of Second Avenue Blackstone Theatre 

2!!.".I ""J/'''*" *••'• ' ^""'* ^"P* "«PPy Medium Theatre 
Fiddler On The Roof - Candlelight Dinner Playhouse 
Godspell Studebaker Theatre 
Butterfile* Are Free Pheasant Run Playhouse 
Twentieth Century - Goodman Theatre 
Fiddler On The Roof .Mill Run Theatre 
The Mo«t Happy Fella In The Round Dinner Playhouse 
No, No Nanette - .Shubert Theatre 
The Deiiparate Hours - Arlington Park Theatre 
You Know I Can't Hear You When The Waters Runniiur 
( ountry Club Theatre 

AREA MOVIES 

Jeremiah Johnson The Arlington Theatre 
George Mt. Propect Cinema 
Poaeiden Adventure - Rand hurst Cinema 
Jeremiah Johnson - Wuodfield 1*2 
Steel Yard Blues - Woodfieid f 1 

Free flicks are being shown at the Palatine Library 
t)m'^ T'hursday. This week Gregory Peck stars in "To 
Kill a Mockingbird." The movie starts at 7:30 p.m. 

Chess Mini Course, intended for the beginner is beinir 
offered March 13 and 15. This class will explain the 
basic moves, openings, middle and ehd games, iacUcs 
and positional play. Contact the Student Activities Of- 
nee for more information. 



\.' 



MARCEAU, THE GREAT, IS BACK 
WITH A NEW PROGRAM! 





3 WEEKS ONLY 
TUES. MAR. 20 
thru SAT. APR. 7 



the world's orealesl mime 

Tickets at Boi Office i By Mail 

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NOW 



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372-1114 






Transfer forms are avaUable in the Admissions Of- 
fice. Just mi out the forms, including the name of the 
college to receive the transcript, and your records will 
be forwarded immediately. 

The first two transcripts sent will be free of charge 
Any addiUonal transcripts will cost $1 each. 



Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



March 12, 1973 



March 12, 1973 



D9§p TkfMt 



THE HARBINGER 



t 



I wouldn't stop another adult from seeing it 



by Dave Gordon 

It seems that certain ele- 
ments of our bureaucracy 
have once again decided to 
become our consciences in 
addition to their other duties. 
Storm troopers, in the 
name of decency and under 
orders from the Honorable 
(?) Richard J Daley, recent- 
ly confiscated an overly ex- 
licit skin -flick entitled 
"Deep Throat" on the 
grounds that it is obscene 
In New York City, a circuit 
judge also ruled the film 
obscene and issued an or- 
der directing a New York's 
Finest (?) to seize all 
available prints. 

The film is a stag film, 
no question about that It 
runs for approximately 65 
minutes and in that time 
17 sex acts are shown in 
explicit, 'pulsating' color 
Where the problem a rises, 
in my mind at least, is how 
much authority over what we 



see, read, or hear are we 
going to allow our public 
officials to have? Are we 
members of such an imma- 
ture society that we need 
eternal parental supervi- 
sion? 

In the case of "Deep 
Throat", and in previous 
cases like it. the element 
of choice involved should re- 
lieve public officials of ar^ 
and all regulatory powers. 
So long as the offending film 
is shown in private and no 
one who might be offended 
is able to see it. what right 
does government. Judiciary, 
or anyone else for that mat 
ter. have to stop its dis- 
play? 

There is the story of the 
little old lady whoscream- 
ed bloody murder about a 
certain film being prono- 
graphic When questioned 
about how she came to this 
conclusion she stated that 
the first three times she 



Thwupf §r$9p MffM&tr r^s^ads f stary 



As an active participant 
in a therapy group, and con 
aider Ing myself to be normal 
and relatively healthy. I feel 
obligated to respond to your 
conunents on page one of the 
Harbinger. February 26, 
1973 I refer to your article 
on the Human Potential 
Workshops, and in particular 
to paragraph five which 
states: 

'The Personal Potential 
Workshop differs from group 
therapy In that it alms pri 
marily at normal or healthy 
individuals " 

This sutement would 
seem to imply that those per- 
sons involved in group ther- 
apy are abnormal, sick, or 
both 

In this age of new aware- 
ness, it makes one stop and 
woiKter if with this aware- 
ness comes understanding 



Indeed, this was an affront 
to those of us who have 
found the strength to share 
with others the gift of trust. 

I Invite the author to meet 
with the members of my 
group and to withhold Judg- 
ment until doing so It is my 
feeling that those individuals 
who are members of a ther- 
apy group have the healthy 
need to recognize and put to 
use what they ' have going for 
them, such asthelr strength, 
values, and peak exper- 
iences." 

These things they seek not 
only for themseWes, but 
through encouragement, etn 
pathy, and understanding 
and their support to the other 
members of the group The 
common goal being to real-, 
ize their full human poten- 
tial 

Mary Gayle Floden 




Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Greg Fife 
Dave Janis 
Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarUy those of the 
college. Ito administration, faculty or shjdent body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Harbinger Business 
Office 

William Rainey . Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds.. Palatine, Illinois, 60067 Phone num- 
ber 359-4200. ext 272 and 460 



saw it she didn't believe 
how tecrible it was, so she 
went back the following af- 
ternoon and saw it twice 
more. The moral of the story 
is self-explanatory - or at 
least it should be 

If you know you are go- 
ing to be offended by some- 
thing - stay away from it. 
The odor that a frightened 
skink gives off is enough 
to keep most people away, 
but no one tries to regulate 
a zoo- keeper or animal 
trapper in his pursuit of 
the animal. 

While I normally would not 
go to see a motion picture 
like "Deep Throat " I would- 
n't try to stop another adult 
from seeing it. nor would I 
expect aityone else to try 
and stop someone from 
pursuing what ever visual 
gratification they as individ- 
uals would need 

People that go to see films 
like "Deep Throat know 
what they are going to see 
and if by some chance they 
do become offended they a re 
free to leave and Just as 
free not to patronize other 
esublishments offering the 
same type of entertairunent 



cccccamvriiivr 



in Stillwater, Oklahoma, two Oklahoma State sen- 
iors recently subsisted for a week on a diet of dog 
food. The two, Terry Arnall and Jerry Dizmag started 
the diet on a bet, but finished it as a protest to the 
high cost of food. 

They tried different brands, trying both canned and 
dried dog foods. Alpo on toast wasn't too good, they 
report. Recipe was better and cheaper, too. "We put a 
lot or garlic on it and it really brings out the flavor. 
A lot of garlic and a lot of salt," says Arnall. 

It may be a good Idea - especially if dog foods are 
as nutritious as their producers claim. Of course, it 
may puzzle Fido, when dinner time comes around, 
for him to see you open a pouch of cheese flavored 
dog food and eat it 

The idea may really catch on at college campuses, 
where complaints about cafeteria food are commonplace. 
Some might even say that the only change would be that 
you get to see the can first. There is even an "organic" 
dog food for people worried about food aditives. 

Dog food could become the rage, replacing Jonathan 
Swift's recipe for "breaded toddler", as an al- 
ternative food source. 

Between high prkres and conflicting claims over 
food aditives such as "Accent",' dog food may become 
an important part of our dally diets. Then why not 
try cat food (sorry, Morris, that's my dinner) or 
even bird seed and fish food? 

A while ago. a Chicago newspaper reported that 
President Nixon sakl that Americans should diversify 
their diets to beat high meat prices. 

That's a good idea, but it can be carried loo far. On 
the facing page of the same paper was the story of a 
bush pilot, downed in the wilderness, who survived by 
eating the body of his companion. 



New 



Page 5 



women s 



Unusal Chicago fun guide listed 



by Mark Kaneen 

There's a lot to do in 
Chicagoland. If you look for 
It You don't really have to 
look very hard, either, to find 
a variety of things to do 
and pla(»s to go that are 
either free or cost Just a 
little You Just have to be 
willing to go out of your way. 
CLASSICAL MUSIC 
Chicago Symphony Or- 
chestra Youth Concerts, 
conducted by Henry Mazer 
Tickets 75 cents to $2 40 
Orchestra Hall. 220 S Mich- 
igan. 427-7711 

Harper College Commun- 
ity Orchestra. March 19. 8 
p.m. Free, in the college 
center. 

COFFEE HOUSE 

No Exit Cafe - Gallery, 
features folk music, chess, 
and recorded classical 
music. Dally from 7 p.m. 
Fifty cents cover charge, 
weekends 75 cents. 7001 N. 
Glenwood (Lunt and the El). 
465-9607. 

FLICKS 

Notalways first run. but the 
Des Plalnes Theatre costs 
60 cents. Comer of N.W. 
Highway and Lee St. 

Schaumburg Library Film 
Series - March 10. 17, 24. 
31 at 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. 
Musicals. melodramas, 

western. science fiction, 
etc. Free. Schaumburg Twp. 
Library. 32 W. Llbi^vy 
Lane, Schaumburg, 529- 
3373. 

ARTS & CRAFTS 

The Clay People - Hand- 
made stoneware pottery for 



•ale. from mugs to tomb- 
stooe slabpots. No two 
pieces are alike, even 
If they're supposed to be. 
3345 N. Halsted. 

Jade House - Jewelry, 
decorative pieces, and an 
<! xte ns Ive col lection of anti • 
que Jade dating to 1000 
B C Marshall Field Annex 
Suite 910, 25 E Washington 
641-0041 

Art Corner - Des Plalnes 
National Bank John Runion 
watercolors thru March 31. 
during banking hours 678 
Lee. Des Plaines. 827-1191 
MUSEUMS 

Balzekas Museum of Lith- 
uanian Culture At last, a 
museum to preserve the cul- 
tural heritage of this Amer- 



ican minority group A bit of 
the Old Country, featuring 
everything from ancient 
weapons to portraits of 
eminent Lithuanians Spec- 
ial classes in Easter Egg 
painting Daily. 1-430 pm 
4012 S Archer. 847-2441. 

Ling Long Chinese Mu- 
seum Chinese History 
illustrated by costumed fig- 
ures Dally. l-9p.m 2238 
S Wentworth. CA 5 6181 
See Chinatown while you're 
there. 

Lizzadro Museum of Lap- 
idary Art - one of the larg- 
est collections of semi- 
precious stones and lapi- 
dary art In the country. 
Free on Fridays. 1-5 pm 

(Turn to page 7) 




program 
on social identity 

A new women's program 
In Social Identity is being 
offered at Harper College 
to "graduates " of the In- 
vestigation into Identity ser- 
ies. 

The eight-session semi- 
nar, already In process, is 
intended as a further step 
in the search for idenUty 
programs for women. 

Social Identity will build 
on the Investigation series 
designed to aid women in 
their search for self -ac- 
tualization in a world of 
changing roles For this rea- 
son, it is open only to women 
who have completed the In- 
vestigation series. 

Social Identity is intended 
to help women see them- 
selves from the perspective 
of their human, mutual inter- 
relationships. The focal 
point of the couree will be 
the woman herself as she 
tries to understand those 
with whom she has immed- 
iate personal conuct. The 
course is under the direc- 
tion of Mrs Jane Jensen, 
who has also directed "In- 
vesUgation into Identity." 

U.K. less 
than U.S.A. 

How would you like to 
study In Britain? A new 
British government policy 
has fixed a sUndard tui- 
tion rate at any of 700 
British universities and col- 
leges for overseas students, 
of $625. This covers 45 
(garter credits or 30 sem- 
ester credits. 

Furthermore. American 
students (or faculty mem- 
bers) can now study on 
aay of five levels: 

1. At a campus of4n Am- 
erican University in Brit- 
ain. 

2. As a visiting student, 
scholar or fellow. 

3. As a graduate or 
undergraduate at a college 
or university, combined with 
research, work experience 
or independent study. 

4. As a student of Brit- 
ish institutions such as the 
theatre, the arts, welfare 
services, politics, medical 
services, the law. etc. 

5. Pm* teachers doing 
special research or sab- 
batical study: 

Prelim- 
inary planning takes three 
months, so now is the time 
to plan for the next study 
year. 

For further details about 
SlBA's reference kit and 
other services available, 
write "British Universi- 
ties Department". British 
Tourist Authority. 680 Fifth 
Ave.. New York City. New 
York 10019. 



W^hy more students transfer today 



Continued from last week 

After a semester at Duke, 
one student transferred to 
DePauw University be- 
cause he felt he never could 
do the work at Duke in a 
manner that would satisfy 
him - that was commen- 
surate with his high school 
record Furthermore, he 
had expected to Join the 
glee club and choir at 
Duke. H e was surprised 
not to get in either one 
Robin Friedman experi- 
enced a perception gap at 
Brandeis University before 
her transfer to Northwest- 
ern. 

'I went to Brandeis ex- 
pecting a really liberal en- 
vironment, with students in- 
terested in politics andso- 
clal change Brandeis was 
one of the most active cam- 
puses in the country Just a 
few years ago By the time 
1 got there people were ap- 
athetic The main topics of 
conversation were food, sex, 
movies, and comic books 
They were like above being 
Involved A lot of kids at 
Northwestern are Interested 
in learning I didn t run in- 
to that at Brandeis 
COED ASPECT 

One girl who transferred 
from Smith to Yale did so 
because she missed the 
male perspective in the 
classroom. as well as on 
campus 

"Too much was made over 
the normal event of a date 
If was unreal preparation for 
an unreal event." she says 

One of Kyle Hallsteen's 
reasons for transferring 
from Wellesley College to 
Dartmouth College is her 
interest in the performing 
arts Acting in a play with 
an all -girl cast, she found, 
had limitations 
CURRICULUM. GOALS 

Jennifer Black of Glen- 
coe became interested in 
Asian Studies when a fresh- 
man at Skidmore College 

"I wanted a larger Asian 
studies program than I 
found there I also wanted 
to take Chinese, which Skid- 
more offered only as inde- 
peil^ent study I llkedevery- 
thing else - the area, the 
size, the freedom So I trans 
ferred to Vassar. which has 
all those things plus a more 
diversified curriculum " 

Gregory Lopotko of N 
Sayre Avenue transferred 
from Knox College to South- 



ern Illinois University and 
back to Knox 

'I felt I couldn't special- 
ize enough at a liberal arts 
college like Knox." he ex- 
plains 'Then I decided I 
didn't want my education 
to be merely picking up tools 
for a trade So I transferr- 
ed back to Knox" 

Schools with foreign study 
programs, such as Smith, 
Vanderbilt, and Dartmouth, 
sometimes draw students 
away from institutions which 
offer none. 

Campbell says the major- 
ity of students who trans- 
fer to Northwestern have 
changed their minds about 
their field of interest and 
want a certain program 
Northwestern offers 
ROMANTIC INTEREST 

Christine Roberts of Man- 
lius, NY, transferred from 
Skidmore to Northwestern 
to be near a young man at 
the University of Chicago. 
Transferring for romantic 
interests can mean trans- 
ferring to the same school 
or toa school nearby that of- 
fers more what the trans- 
ferer wants 
LIFESTYLE 

The presence or absence 
of in loco parentis attitudes 
on a campus prompt studeiAs 
to transfer. 

"I was a member of the 
Judicial board at Florida 
Southern." Gail says "I was 
supposed to enforce rules I 
didn't think a college should 
i mpose. ' ' 

One mother says her 
daughter transferred from 
HoUins, College in Virginia 
to the Unvierslty of Penn- 
sylvania only after she had 
matured enough during these 
first two years "to handle 
the exciting, broadening, 
and dangerous experience 
of living in the Philadelphia 
ghetto and sharing garbage 
cans with her neighbors 
She adds. "Many youngsters 
are not as mature at 18 as 
some- colleges demand. They 
look for a broader spectrum 
of intellectual challenge 
later, when they have ma- 
tured." 
SIZE 

Greg says he got tired 
of waiting ttsar orflvedays 
at S.I.U. to see an admin- 
istrator for five minutes 
"At Knox I walk Into the 
dean's office and somebody 
will talk to me." he says. 

GEOGRAPHY 

The boy who transferred 



The deadline for submitting any work 
to the "Point of View" this spring is 
March 30. Bring all artwork to Mr. Faust's 
office. Literary woHt goes to Mr. Stern- 
berg. All work can be resubmitted. 



from Duke to De Pauw Is 
a middlewestern who found 
the North Carolina school 
"too full of Easterns " Ro- 
bin, a New Yorker, likes 
Northwestern partly be- 
cause of the middlewest- 
erners she's meeting She 
fiiKls them less cynical 
than Easterners. 

"At Brandeis I expected to 
take advantage of cultural 
events in Boston, but I found 
it hard to get from Wal- 
tham into Boston without a 
car. At Northwestern you 
only walk a few blocks to 
the "L to get to the 

city." 

Betsy found Wheaton ex- 
tremely isolated "One bus 
runs once a week to Bos- 
ton I think 50 per cent of 
the girls had cars There's 
no public transportation at 
all • 

"I found winters at Van- 
derbilt very humid " Cindy 
says. "At Northwestern I'm 
enjoying winter for the first 
time " 

John Wales of Greenwich. 
Conn, transferred to Stan- 
ford from the University of 
Pennsylvania "because ttie 
urban environment at Perm 
made students high strung. 
1 had a feeling of being en- 
cased in the city 1 thought 
a rural setting would pro- 
vide a better overall aca- 
demic environment ll"s 
turned out to be the best 
for me." 

One student transfer- 
red from Johnston College 
of the University of Red- 
lands in California to the 
Universty of Utah In Salt 
Lake City because "I real- 



ly didn't like the town of 
Redlands. It's isolated, has 
no culture. I wanted to get 
out of that town." 
PURSUIT OF UTOPIA 

'Students tend to look 
around for someone who's 
happier than they are. or 
someone who has had in- 
stant success." the mother 
of two transferers says 
"There is an immediacy to 
everything this generation 
does." 

Next week: Will transferring 
be the answer? 








EVERY GUITAR IS 
DIFFERENT... 

WE INVITE YOU TO COM- 
PARE THE QUALITY. 
APPEARANCE AND PER 
FORMANCE OF OUR 
GUITARS WITH GUITARS 
ANYWHERE! YOU'LL 
QUICKLY RECOGNIZE THE 
DIFFERENCE IN QUALITY & 
PRICE. 

WILKINS MUSIC 

CENTER 

920 E. N.W. Hwy. 

(8 Biki East of Rt. 83) 

392-9020 




Guaranteed twice as long 
as any other economy car. 



Every Vollrtwagen ■> guor- 
onteed (or 24 monfhj or 24.000 
mil«» * 

Moil other economy con 
ore guaronreed only 12 monfhj 
or 12,000 miles. 

But don't loke our word for 
it. Toke our words for if: 

*lf an owner mointoms ond 
services his vehicle in occord- 
one* with the VolkswoQen 



momtenonce schedule ony foe 
lory port found lo be defective 
in inoteriol or workmanship 
within 24 months or 24,000 
miles, whichever comes first 
Icxcept normal wear and teor 
on service items) will be re- 
poired or replaced by ony US 
or Canadian Volkswagen 
Dealer And this will be done 
free of charge. See your dealer 
for details. 



SUBURBAN VOLKSWAGEN .nc 

320 W. OOU m. SCHAUMBURO, ILL. 

882-3150 ^ 



closed Sindivs 



A • 



r - 



4 



{ 



Paoe 6 



THE HARBINGER 



March 12. 1973 



March 12. 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 7 



/ 



Students listed in Who's Who 



(From page 1) 



ton Heights, former member 
of the Student Senate. Pro- 
gram Board; member of stu- 
dent conduct committee; ac- 
tive in political campaigns 
for state officials and com- 
munity Hike for Hungry ac- 
tivities; also an academic 
honors student. 



Roxann M. Padula, Des 

Plaines. served as Treasur- 
er and President of the Fu- 
ture Secretaries Association 
and cited for her contribu- 
tions in this area and com- 
munity service work; also 
an academic honors student. 
Joseph Rekasis, Mt. Pros- 
pect, cited for contributions 
in the two major profession- 




On Thr 
Mall 



lUIS t lUIS ».. 



_ „ ,. _. ^ Hon rK Weekday* Mil 9 p.m. 

. itolh»« Me«doi>, ShoppiBt C enter ^, ^ ,^ ,^ ^ ,^ ^^ , , ^ 




put 

«l 

down 
for 
RAND: 

your brand 
offim 






Ten -Speed 
Casuals 

K«*p it casual Our 

Ten-Speed Casuals 

go anywhere you do . In a walk Or. on a bike, for 

that matter On the town. Or, just to lounge around. Take 

life easy. And look good doing it Go casual! 

Rolling Maadowf Shoes 



HOURS: Mon-Tues-Thurs-Fri 9:30-9:00 
Wed at Sat 9:30-6:00 
Sun 11:00-5:00 



3142 Market Ploio 
Rolling Meadows, III- 



al enterprises at the col- 
lege's professional Journal- 
ism sequence and for e^- 
ternal work in four com- 
munity *media outlets; also 
an academic honors student. 

Simeon Egbuagu Ugwu, Ni- 
geria, President and former 
senator of the Student Senr 
ate; organizer of the Inter- 
national Students Club; staff 
reporter on the Harbinger 
and member of the Political 
Science Club. 

James F. Welton, Hoff- 
man Estates, cited for con- 
tributions as a music stu- 
dent, including the concert 
choir, guitar quartet, in- 
structor in mini -courses for 
guitar, and performer at 
coffee house; also an aca- 
demic honors student 

Mrs. Michele L. Werner, 
Mt Prospect, cited for her 
contributions in the Nursing 
Students Club, including 
serving as President /or two 
years and organizing the 
nursing students concession 
stand for all home football 
games this past fall. 

Linda J. Westerfeld. Des 
Plaines. cited for her con- 
tributions as mamglng edi- 
tor of the college newspaper 
Harbinger; also an academic 
honors student. 



Anyone int«r*slttd in 
being a member of the 
Program Board should 
contact Mike fr^Tnan in 
the Student Senate of- 
fices. 



missionary addresses 
journalism students 



Voodooism has gained re- 
newed interest among the 
Haitian intelligentsia, ac- 
cording to the Rev Edwin 
Walker of Radio Lumierein 
Haiti 

The people live in fear 
and the wiLch doctors keep 
them impoverished by using 
their power and influence 
to milk them of everything 
they have." he told the 
writing and r^io-TV news 
classes at Harper College on 
Feb 20 

Rev Walker said that voo- 
dooism is not in opposi- 
tion to the Christian 
churches. 

"People live in this frame 
of reference of animism and 
magic to such an extent 
that they fail to understand 
what the scriptures say even 
when it is clearly presented 

"In some cases the witch 
doctor actually sendsa per- 
son to the pastor, thinking 
that maybe for this particu- 
lar thing we have stronger 
medicine 

"For many Haitians . 
the gospel has become a new 
core of values around which 
they integrate their lives." 
Rev Walker said 

Radio Lumiere is a Chris- 
tian-educational broadcast. 
The philosoptQr of the station 
is "to communicate with 
the whole man in his own 
culture and environment " 
Rev. Walker emphasized that 
there is a real sociological 
movement within the country 
affecting teenagers and 
young adults who are trying 
to escape from the stagna 




19 now in 
Schaumburg 



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% 




TMf WELCOME MAT IS FINAUV OUT TO THE MOST 
COMPlf TE CYCLERY IN THE NORTHWEST SUBURBS 
S0D«O>>INT0BBOWS€.O«T0A«TSAY HEllO 



'Complete line of 
Ikyclei 

•Foetory Trained Service 

* Complete Ri 



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ACCESSORIES 



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182-7728 



tion of their background 

Rev. Walker, communca- 
tions division ^[firector of 
the West Indies Mission, is 
the US recruiting people 
for positions on Radio Lum- 
iere. He is speaking in 
churches and small groups 
as well as interviewing peo- 
ple who are seriously inter- 
ested in working in Christ- 
ian radio 

He said that he is inter- 
ested in filling positions 
as business administrator, 
accountant, radio engineer, 
music production manager, 
and sound engineer He is 
also looking for a program 
engineer who is fluent in 
French. 

Students who want to work 
for six to eight weeks as 
"summer missionaries" 
must secure their own sup- 
port from churches and oth- 
er individuals. 



Chess master 

to play 
at Woodfleld 

Chess fans in the Chica- 
go area wil 1 have a chance 
to try their skills agiinst 
Senior Master chess play- 
er Jude Acers when he ap- 
pears at Woodfield Shop- 
ping Center at 3 and 6 30 
pm March 13 through 
March 15 He will take on 
20 challengers at a time in 
the Grand Court of Wood- 
field Players are asked to 
bring their own chess 
boards. 

Jude Acers is from San 
Francisco He was brought 
up in orphanages fti the 
south where he fashioned a 
chess set from bottle caps 
to entertain himself He be- 
came a chess master at 17. 
the youngest ever at that 
time in the south He is a 
graduate of Louisiana State 
University and has won 
more than ISO tournaments 
in his career 

In the last 100 games he 
played over a period of 
20 months, in competition 
with International Grand- 
masters. International Mas- 
ters. USA Masters an^ Ex- 
perts. Acers lost only one 
game 

In 1970 he gave exhibitions 
in 18 prisons in the West- 
ern States and the follow- 
ing year went on a nation- 
wide tour giving 132 exhi- 
bitions in 84 cities. He won 
2673 games, drew 30 and 
lost 174 of these exhibition 
games. During 1972 he gave 
HI exhibitions in 90 cities 
located in 20 different states 
with 2145 wins. 97 draws 
and 117 lost games. 



(/■vsfff/ Cfcicagt F«i MA% 



(From page 4) 

220 Cottage Hill, Elmhurst. 
833-1616. 

Victory Air Museum - 25 
World War II fighters and 
bombers, including an ME 
109, a Japanese kamikaze, 
and a P47 Thunderbolt. Daily 
except Tues., 9 a.m. till 
sundown. $1, children under 
12 free. Fremont Center, 
Rte 194 to Rt 176 and 
west to Gilmer Road. LO 
6-6469 

PLACES OF INTEREST 

O'Hare International Air- 
port - ten cents admits you 
to the observation '\ deck, 
where you can watch ground 
crews dodging jumbo jets 
and other goings on 
Parking courtesy of George 
Dunne. 

The Conrad Hilton - 1- 
hour tour of behind-the- 
scenes activities of the 
world's largest hotel Ad- 
vance reservations requir- 



ed. Balbo and Michigan. 
WA 2-4400. ext. 467. 

MISCELLANY 

Make your own telescope 
- All grinding, polishing, and 
figuring for a 6 -inch tele- 
scope mirror can be ac- 
complished in the superbly 
equipped Optical Shop under 
expert supervision. $10 plus 
materials. Offered all year, 
schedules by arrangement. 
Adler Planetarium. 1300 
S Lake Shore Dr., 922- 
4488. 

Transcendental Medita- 
tion - As taught by Ma- 
harishi Mahesh Yogi, a na- 
tural, spontaneous techni- 
que for bringing the mind 
and body to their full poten- 
tial in daily life. Free in- 
troductory lectures offer- 
ed throughout the Chicago 
area by the Student's In- 
ternational Meditation So- 
ciety. 828 E Davis. Evan- 
ston, 864 1985 



Hockey team disqualified from Hnals 



Mvisenent Senrices Schedule 



AREA 


INSTRUCTOR 


OFFICE 


TIMES AVAILABLE 


Composition 


F Maguire 


F335 


W 


10-12 AM 




P Sherer 


F344B 


MWF 
TR 


9-10 AM 

9 15 - 10 AM 


Composition 


& 








Literature 


M Bartos 


F337 


R 


2-5 PM 




R MottIa 


F345 


F 


2-3 PM 




L. Owens , ,^333 


MWF 


8-9 AM 










11-12 AM 




L Prokop 


F337B 


MWF 


9-12 AM 




M Ryan 


F333 


MWF 
TR 


1112 AM 
1 2 PM 




J Savin 


F348B 


MW 
T 


11-12 AM 
10-12 AM 




J. Sternberg 


F344B 


MWF 


10-11 AM 




J. Sturdevant 


F337B 


MWF 


9- 12 AM 




M. Swanson 


F335 


MWF 


9- 10 AM 
12-1 PM 


English as a 










Second 


K Kruzel 


F345 


MWF 


10-11 AM 


Language 






TR 


1112 AM 


Foreign 


J Bausermar 


1 F345 


TR 


1 15-2PM 


Languages 






TR 


7:15-7:50 PM 




H Meier 




M 

T 

R 


10-11 AM 
12-1 PM 
12-1 PM 


Reading 


L. Kolzow 


F336 


MTWR 


8 AM 2 30 PM 


ffci ■■nil 

sipeecn 


P Smith 


F351 


MWF 
TR 


9 30 - 11 AM 
i:30'2:30PM 


Journalism 


H Roepken 


C211 


MWF 


3:00-5 00 PM 



by GREG FIFE 

This season. Harper's ex- 
tramural ice hockey team 
made quite an improvement 
on last years 2-10-3 rec- 
ord The Hawks, und^r head 
coach Henry Siers and as- 
sistant coach Bill Gorsline. 
were unbeaten in their last 
five games, thus finishing 
the season over the .500 
mark with a 7-5-1 tally. 

Although the squad had a 
winning season, they were 
disappointed at not being able 
to play in the championship 
game of the College of Du 
Page Tournament The 
Hawks won their first three 
games ofthe tournament, en- 
abling them to compete 
against DuPage for the title 
However. Harper never got 
to play the game as DuPage 
was handed the champion- 
ship The reason for this 
was Harper is only a hoc- 
key club and DuPage is a 
varsity hockey team This 
ridiculous reason may have 
cost Harper a trip to the 
nationals 

To avoid matters like that 
one. Siers said that the Har- 
per hockey squad might be 
competing on the varsity 
level next season It's a mat- 
ter of getting enough money 

Siers commented on this 
year's season On the whole 
the season was good. The 
men put out as a team, if 
you play as a team you will 
win as a team " 

Recapping the Harper 
games: The Hawks downed 
Triton 8-6 and 4-3 in over- 
time, defeated Joliet 8-4 and 
14-0. beat Loyola 7-2. 
Northeastern 3-0, and won 



Students planning to 
graduate in June - 
Please file petitions 
in Admissions Office 
immediately. 




A tremendous ability to sleep 1« exhibited by this Harper shident. who 
has to hang a sign on himself saying, "Please Wake at 11:30" while 
sleeping In the noisiest corner ofthe Student Lounge. (Staff Photo by Dave Steffens) 



one and tied one against 
Morton The Hawk losses 
came against DuPage 11-5 
and 5- 1. Harper was beaten 
by the University of Wiscon- 
sin 7-4 and 5-1. and they lost 
to Morraine Valley in over- 
time. 4-3. 

Paul Buck led the Hawks 
in scoring this year with 16 
goals and 14 assists for 30 
points Other Hawks totaling 
over ten points: Steve Bird 
scored 15 goals and 5 as- 



sists for 20 points. Dave 
Connolly had 5 goals and 13 
assists for 18 points, Tom 
Langer totaled 17 points with 
6 goals and 11 assists. Jerry 
Kurth, last year's leading 
scorer, had 7 goals and 6 
assists for 13 points, and 
Rich Gast tallied 11 points 
on 4 goals and 7 assists. 

Sharing the goaltending 
chores for Harper were 
Brian Masino and Alex So- 
lovay. 



To our new neighbon at HARPER 

\Me wish K> mwee you to a place wlt^ mote man just penii or jaens A piaoe 
where we h»« no gap wiiri ouf customers A place where you don i have to 
fight the huge crowds of a ma* to browse INu over 6000 paw o< high fashion 
or not so high (aehton pants 

Come m and say halo arx) «gn up to wm one ot our gieai grarxl opervng 

pnMt (V^Mfi this od receive 

Hope to aae you aoon 
Pants Stop 



SI .00 DISCOUNT on ANY purchose) 



res 

CANDY TO 
THE FIRST 
11.328 PCOflE 
THAT STOP 
ANOSnAT 
out FCMC 
TAiLL 
fUASESTQP 
MANO 
MOWSE 




DRAWINGS TO 
WIN ONE 
Of THESE 

GRAND 

OPENING 

PRIZES 

• PANASONIC 
STEREO 

• to SPEED BIKE 

• PANASONIC 



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Pants Stop 



* tO»* Sh*' 




Thank goodness some things 
nevor change. 

Good things, like expressing 
your love with a diamond. 

And good things, like the 62 year old 
Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 
money if you're not satisfied 

Lots of things have changed, too For 

the better. Like the newest cuts in diamonds, 

especially our exciting new heart shapes. 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II find at 

Hollands Jewelers today 



^ 



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Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



March 12. 1973 



Nationals cap grapplers season 



by Greg Fife 



was Joliet in eighth place. 

Morris made it to the title 
bout of the nationals by down- 
ing an undefeated wrestler 
by five points in his first 
match, winning over his 
Farmingdale opponent in the 
second bout and defeating 
the number two seeded man 
in his weight class, by six 
points in the semi-finals 
In the championship match. 
Morris was pinned in 1:59 
by Lake County's John Wel- 
ter. Morris and Welter were 
tied, however, Welter turn- 
ed the match around with a 
the nation at ISO^^/pin. It was the first time 

Morris has been pinned this 
season, and it was his third 
loss to Welter this season. 

Bessemer said he was dis- 
pleased with the pin call, 
but also stated it was quite 
a feat for Morris to take 
second. 

Three other Hawks com- 
peted in the nationals, how- 
ever, none did as well as 
Morris At 126 pounds AI 
Gordon won his first match, 
but fell to his New York 



The national finals in 
Worthington, Minnesota on 
March 1, 2 and 3 capped a 
successful season for the 
Harper wrestling team. The 
Hawks finished the year with 
a respectable 21 - 1 dual 
mark, repeated as Region 
IV champions and Skyway 
Conference champs with a 
7-0 tally. Coach Ron Besse- 
mer was selected coach of 
the year for the Region IV 
area, and Hawk grappler 
Paul Morris took second 
place in 
pounds. 

Harper captured 13th 
place in the nationals, with 
19 points. Northern Iowa 
Community College won the 
national title with 72-1/2 
points. Northern Idaho 

placed second, scoring 44- 
1/2 and Farmingdale, New 
York and Grand Rapids. 
Michigan tied for third place 
honors with 41 points each. 
The only Region IV school 
finishing ahead at Harper 



Gymimsts take 4th in State 



by Greg Fife 

Coach Martha Lynn Bolt's 
women's gymnastics squad 
ended another successful 
season, losing only one dual 
meet, while winning seven. 

Harper capped off the sea- 
son with a fourth place finish 
in the state meet at Illinois 
State University on March 
3. Harper totaled 78 40 
points. Triton won the state 
championship with 82 30 
points. Western Illinois Un- 
iversity scored 81 36 for 
second place and Morralne 
Valley was third with 
78 40 

Sue Chips, the only inter- 
mediate performer forHar- 
per. captured a blue rib- 
bon with a 7 8 routine on 
the uneven para 11^ bars 
She was second itf vaalting 
with a 6 93 and she >aored 
a 6.3 in floor exercise 
and a 5.0 on the balance 
beam for second place in the 
all-around competition with 
a score at 26.03. All of 
Sue's competition was from 
four year schools, as she is 
one of the few intermediate 
performers in Jxmior col- 
lege 

In floor exercise, Martha 
Seitz and Millie Blanco led 
the Hawks. each scoring 
6 6s Kathy Oakley followed 
with a 6 2 and Kris Fred- 
rickson added a 6.l' 

Martha Seitz also paced 
Harper on the balance beam 
with a 6.6 Lynn Pearson 
also scored a 6 6 Kathy 
Oakley had a 6 3 and Mil- 
lie Blanco scored a 5.8. 

Irt vaulting Lynn Pearson 
came through with a 6.5, 
Martha Seitz turned in a 
6.0, Kris Fredrickson toss- 
ed in a 5.8 and Margaret 
Newman added a 5 6 

Lynn Pearson hit a fine 



7 3 on the uneven paral- 
lel bars, high for Harper. 
Pat Klewitz followed with a 
7 0, Martha Seitz had a 6 8 
and Margaret Newman 
scored a 5 8. 

Although only taking one 
place in the Junior Col- 
lege Invitational at Kish- 
waukee on February 24, 
Harper still managed to 
take thitd place withanSl.- 
30 score Triton captured 
first place with an 85.46 
and Morraine Valley was 
third with a score of 
83 60 

Martha Seitz v^as the only 
Hawk to place, as she took 
first place on tiie uneven 
parallel bars with a 7.2. 
In the all -around competition 
Martha also placed second 
She registered a 7.0 on the 
balance beam, a 6.9 in floor 
exercise, and a 6 7 invault- 
ing 

Sue Chips, the only inter- 
mediate performer in the 
invite, scored a 6 7 on the 
balance beam, a 6 55 in floor 
exercise, a 6.2 on the paral- 
lel bars and a 6.8 in vault- 
ing 



high school opponent in the 
second bout. 

Ron Ortwerth suffered 
some hard luck at 158 
pounds. He won his first 
match, but in the second he 
pulled a muscle in his low- 
er ribs and back. Ortwerth 
wrestled the match with pain 
in every move, and when it 
was all over he had lost. 
'I felt Ron had a good 
chance to win it," explain- 
ed Bessemer, "I watched the 
competition in that weight 
class and if he was healthy 
he might have taken the 
championship." 

At 167 pounds John Ma- 
jors wasn't at his best 
He won his first match, then 
lost in the second. In the 
wrestle backs he won two 
before losing. 

"John wrestled very 
poorly. " conunented Besse- 
mer, "I don't know why, 
but it was probably the 
worst he's wrestled all 
season. 

Bessemer commented on 
the season, "We did good 
dual meet wise. 

'I don't think the dual 
competition was as tough this 
year as it was last year, 
so I hope to schedule strong- 
er competition next sea- 
son ' ' 

Next year looks like a 
rebuilding year, as the 
Hawks only have six men 
returning and only four are 
lettermen 

The four returning letter- 
men are. Bernie Klelmann 
at 118 pounds, who accord- 
ing to Bessemer did an ex 
cellent job this year At 
126 pounds Al Gordon, a Re- 
gion IV champion and a na- 
tional competitor, Tom Dal 
Campo a 134 -pounder and 
heavyweight Phil Reder 
Others returning, but not 
winning letters, are Gary 
Thacker and Bob Ressler. 
both wrestle at around 134 
pounds 

"Unless we get a lot of 
recruits, we are going to 
take a lot of lumps next sea- 
son." stated Bessemer "I 
plan to recruit heavily, al- 
though it is difficult to 
recruit athletes to a junior 
college, because four year 
are taking many 
with low grade 




Harper grappler Paul Morris (top) struggles with his op- 
ponent iB.«. recent meet Morris took second place in the 
national finals at 150 pounds, losing only to Lake 
County's John Welter in the championship match. 

(staff photo by Rob Sickel) 



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vol. 6, no. 17 



Whtrt dots It fo? 



William rainey harper college — palatine illinois 



march 19, 1973 



Radio show to foas en foxes 



Community concert to perfonn tonito 



"Your taxes: Where are 
they going?" will be the 
topic on the next pro- 
gram of "Focus: North- 
west', a public service 
discussion program over 
Arlington Heights station 
WWMM-FM(92 7) 

On Friday evening (March 
23) four panelists will dis- 
cuss where the public's 



Harper gets 

state OK for 
new classrooms 

By Mark Kaneea 

The Illinois Board of Hi^- 
er Education gave approval 
for Harper College to build 
an additional 121 .000 square 
feet of facilities in coming 
years. 

Board approval was for 
two classroom buildings, 
designated I and J The 
buildings will be used for 
business and social science 
classes 

Along with that approval, 
the Board approved con- 
struction cf building T. al- 
ready built from local funds. 
The Board action makes it 
passible for reimbursement 
of costs. 

WILLIAM J. MANN. Vice- 
President of Business Af- 
fairs, said construction 
could start in three years, 
but added that date 'might 
be a little optimistic 

'The Governor, in his 
budget, cut higher educa- 
tion." said Mann "I just 
don't know where that leaves 
our project, or any other 
in the state" 

MANN ALSO SAID the 
Board earlier approved 
plans for buildings G and 
H. to be used for vocation- 
al technical shops and 
classrooms Construction of 
the $3 5 million. 80.000 feet 
structures coi^ begin next 
spring 

Mann said Harper needs 
a go-ahead now if the school 
is to keep up with enroll- 
ment projections. He com- 
mented on the drop this se- 
mester, saying, "the only 
thing that dropped was we 
didn't get as many as we 
expected." 

The fact that we had to 
turn away 1.400 students in- 
dicates that we need the 
facilities," 

He aliso mentioned that 
•additions currently under 
construction i«re ^n 

schedule, and should be 
ready by the secMid semes- 
ter of next year. 



tax dollar is going and 
why. 

Participants will be Dr 
Dennis Dunn, director of 
communications. Cook 

County ottice of the as- 
sessor; William Hibner, 
Palatine Village Collector; 
Marshall Theroux. Wheeling 
Township Assessor; and 
Gene Kimmet, assistant 
professor of economics at 
Harper College. 

Moderator of the pro- 
gram is Dr Hal Drake, 
assistant professor of 
speech at Harper College 

The Friday evening pro- 
gram will be broadcast at 
6:45 p.m and aired again 
at 9 am Sunday (March 
25) 

The "Focus Northwest " 
series is produced by Su- 
sanne Havlic 



Dr. George Makas. pro- 
fessor of music at Har- 
per College, announces that 
a concert will be held to- 
night featuring 80 string 
players ranging in age from 
12 years to "you name 
it." 

The Northwest Youth 
Symphony and District 211 
Orchestra will join Har- 
per College Community Or- 
chestra in a joint concert 
at the college. 

There is no admission 
charge for the 8pm per- 
formance 

Dr Makas will direct 
the combined groups in 
The Brandenburg Concer - 
to #3." made famous by 
Walter Carlos of Switched - 
on- Bach fame 

The District 21 1 Orches- 
tra will perform the "Schu- 
bert Unfinished Symphony. 
1st movement " The direc- 



tor is Roy Houck of the 
District 211 faculty 

"Simple Symphony " by 
Britten is the selection for 
the Northwest Youth Sym- 
phony. James A Middle - 



ton of District 59 directs. 
The Harper Conrni unity 
Orchestra will close the 
program with "The Sym- 
phony in D Minor ■ by 
Cesar Franck. 




Staff Sarceant R.E Lund nf thr Marines 

Mark Ishikawa of the Harbincer during Collo^o Day 
was held Wi-dnesday (Staff photo by Dave Riccio) 



l.s inl«r\ifwed by 
which 



Design students apply skills to brighten homes 



Harper College interior 
design students have been 
brightening up the lives of 
faculty and staff members 

Through a special proj- 
ect under the direction of 
interior design coordina- 
tor Jean Pearson, students 
have been solving home 
decorating problems for 
Harper p>ersonnel 

In return, the students 
are receiving a swatch of 
experience which will en- 
hance future careers 

The offer was made to 
Harper personnel for free 
consulting service by soph- 
omore students in Harper's 
two-year associate degree 
Interior Design program 
The first clients to apply 
were accepted. 



Twenty - four students 
worked with 40 clients on 
home design problems which 
ranged in scope from one 
room to an entire house. 

Client Nancy Buggy of 
Harper °s admissions office 
reported results. "The stu- 
dents had excellent ideas 
for redoing our 12- year- 
old daughter's room They 
talked to Julie and con 
sidered her preferences." 

A poster wall and an ar- 
rangement which included 
Juiies drums were work- 
ed into the room plan, as well 
as Julie s hanging mobile 
and crewelwork decoration. 

The suggestions were al- 
so practical, related Nan- 
cy, because available fur- 
niture was used and the 




Harper CoIIpro interior design students Judy Carlson i>( 
Palatine and Kathy Malz nf Evansl<in show fabric .sam- 
ples to Mrs Kalherine Kalbather in her BarriiiRton home 



decorating cost would be 
within, or less . than the 
proposed limit The Rich- 
ard Buggy s live in Hoff- 
man Estates 

"We were overjoyed to 
hear about the program." 
said John Thompson, as- 
sociate professor of bio- 
logy 

The Thompsons have 
been restoring the exterior 
of a 100 year old house 
in Arlington Heights Now 
that they expect to begin 
on the interior, they wel- 
comed the services of stu- 
dents for three of their 14 
rooms 

Students Virginia Draken- 
burg of Des Plaines and 
Geralyn Zeinz of Arlington 
Heights have been working 
out a plan which will include 
many interesting pieces of 
antique furniture collected 
by the Thompsons. 

Integrating a client's fav- 
orite furniture or object 
into a plan is often a neces- 
sity and challenge, the stu- 
dents discovered In one 
home, part of a three piece 
sectional sofa was retain- 
ed with a washable throw, 
for it is the favorite loung- 
ing place for the client s 
cats 

In another home, the gilt 
and white plaster -of-paris 
statue base from a church 
was a cherished possession. 
It was given a wall treatment 
to be used as a base for 
art objects 

"It's delightful to work 
with people." exclaimed stu- 
dent Rae Sattler of Pala- 
tine. "It's a different feel-' 
ing to work with real peo- 



ple rather than ficticious 
clients and texttx>oks " 

Rae. with Gwen Potolo 
of Palatine, worked out apian 
with complete furnishing of 
a three bedroom Barrington 
townhouse for Maryann 
Miller, director of Harper 
community services 

Ms Miller, who calls her 
decorating desires eclec- 
tic, expressed her apprecia- 
tion The girls did a beau- 
tiful job They made fine sug- 
gestions for the entire 
house." 

Limits of time did not 
permit students to shop 
with clients. However, de- 
tailed suggestions were 
prepared, so clients could 
locate suitable furnish- 
ings and fabrics 

At least two visits were 
made to the clients home 
An initial interview includ- 
ed measurements Afterthe 
problem was stated and pro- 
posed solution with floor 
plan had been presented and 
approved in class, the stu- 
dents returned to the client 
with the details 

Student Judy Carlson of 
Palatine was enthusiastic 
about the project, "When 
we went out for the first 
interview. I was worried 
about how to carry on 
the conversation with the 
client But everyone was 
most happy to talk about 
their furniture and what 
they wanted " 

Perhaps the ultimate 
praise for the students' 
efforts was given by Nancy 
Buggy when she said. "The 
students were very profes- 
sional." 



L 



^ 



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^^- 






r\ 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



March 19, 1973 



March 19, 1973 



Tlhi(i Wsek 
In Dhtowtmn 

Urlkwrms Had ■tw &•«• 

RIO DE JANEIRO - A Toronto firm ordered 100 
million live earthworms from Brazil, the government 
news agency reported. There was no indication what 
the worms would be used for. but the Canadian con- 
sulate speculated they could be used to aerate farmland. 

Birfk €9afnl, kiptia9S9 stfh 

—- LONDON - - Britain and the world have a lot to 
learn from the Japanese way of birth control. 

The Japanese have found that many un-wanteo 
pregnancies occur in the winter because it is too cold 
to get out of bed to fetch a contraceptive 

So, World Medicine said. Japanese housewives 
are advised to sew a special pocket in their pillow 
for contraceptives or to put one in their husband's 
nightgown pocket each night 

The Japanese also have made an art of packaging 
contraceptive aids. 

According to the journal, "some packages look 
like chocolate boxes, others like biscuits or cigaret 
cartons, others are unlabeled - a sales technique 
that saves embarrassment at the point of purctase 
but can confuse children in the home." 



Career library gives information 



By Arthur Biladeao 

Interested in being a lab 
technician in a hospital, a 
chemical engineer, anecol- 
ogist, a wallpaper hanger? 
Come to the Career Library 
in room A347 Read pam- 
phlets, monographs, and 
books about the career you- 
've picked, or the careers 
you're interested in. 

The green file cabinet in 
the Career Library con- 
tains up-to-date pamphlets 
on many careers Mrs Anne 
Rodgers, counselor in the 
Social Sciences Dept (room 
D118), began writing for 
pamphlets for various com- 
panies and organizations 
last fall. She receives pam- 
phlets almost every day in 
the mail, and files them as 
they come in Students may 
obtain their own free copies 
by writing to the address 
shown on the pamphlets 

The CL also includes 
a Dictionary of Occupation- 



al Titles in the tan file 
cabinet, bought from Chron- 
icle Company. Every occu- 
pation imaginable has a 
number. Monographs give 
short but thorough descrip- 
tions of each occupation. 
There is a list of further 
reading at the end of each 
monograph 

The books in the CL. 
can be checked out if more 
than one copy of that par- 
ticular book is on the 
shelves Some examples 
of books are: Career Oppor- 
tunities in Ecology, Con- 
servation, and Environmental 
Control; Computer Pro- 
granruning; How to Find a 
Job; A Guide to College 
Majors 

Last but not least. theC.L 
contains a small health 
careers file (nurses, lab 
technicians, etc.) and bro- 
chures for armed forces 
careers. 

Mrs Rodgers began or- 



ganizing and gathering to- 
gether the library last 
fall, with the help of the 
peer counselors, because 
there was not enough ca- 
reer information available 
The CL. just officially 
open»d two weeks ago. 

The CL. is open to col- 
lege and high school stu- 
dents, and to adults, such 
as mature women who want 
to return to the work 
force. Browse at your 
own convenience Mrs Rod- 
gers hopes to get enough 
traffic in and out so that 
the CL. will havetobe mov- 
ed to a larger room next 
year 

Mrs Rodgers would like 
students to fill out a small 
form when they visit the 
C.L., and make comments 
or suggestions She hopes 
to have an increased bud- 
get next year to expand 
the library and add what 
students request. 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 



• Coed 

• Live on campus or off campus 

• Lit>eral arts 

• New curriculum 

• Individualized learning 

• Personalized counseling 

• Student research at Argonne 
National Laboratory 

• Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

• Pre-med 

• Pre-law 

• Business economics 

• Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. 

for Inlormatlon sand thit to 

Director of Admissions, 

ROSARY COLLEGE 

7900 W. Division St 

Riv«r FofMt. Ill flOSOS I) 



Nam. 


■irMt 








City 




■■ Stata 


Zip 



Apply now for nurse's scholarship 




The Hanover Township 
Nurses Association is again 
seeking appikation for its 
annua] nursing scholar- 
ships. Last year Two 
$250.00 scholarships were 
awarded. 

The applicant must be a 
Hanover Township reskleni 
and be accepted by an ac- 
credited School or College 
of Nursing. 

FJach applicant must com- 
plete an application form, 
write a short essay concern- 
ng 'Why I Want To Be A 
Nurse", submit a trans- 



cript of grades, and have 
a person interview with 
the scholarship commit- 
tee. References will be re- 
quired from a guidance 
counselor, a teacher, and 
an adult triend. 

Applkration forms *muBt 
be filled out and returned 
by AprU 1. 1973. Appli- 
cation forms may be ob- 
tained from Mrt. Brendan 
Murphy. 1139 Yorkshire 
Dr., Hanover Park. Illin- 
ois - 60103. Phone 289- 
4237. 





Guaranteed twice as long 
as any other economy car. 



Haven t (pilte picked a career yet' Need morp Infomiation 
on the career you have chosen^' Make u.se of ihp np» Car- 
eer Library, like the two students are located In A347 




Calendar oj Gvents 

PROFESSIONAL THEATRE 

The Prisoner of Second Avenue - Blackstone Theatre 
Don't Bother Me. 1 Can't Cope Happy Medium Theatre 
Fiddler On The Roof - Candlelight Dinner Playhouse 
Godspeli - Studebaker Theatre 
Butterflies Are Free - Pheasant Run Playhouse 
Twentieth Century - Goodman Theatre 
Fiddler On The Roof Mill Run Theatre 
The Most Happy Fella In The Round Dinner Playhouse 
No. No Nanette - Shubert Theatre 
The Desperate Hours Arlington Park Theatre 
You Know I Cant Hear You When The Water's Running 
Country Club Theatre 

ON CAMPUS 

March 19 - The Harper Community Orchestra will 
give a performance in the Student Lounge 
at 8:00 p m 

The Third Cubicle in the cafeteria will 

have a coffeehouse from 12 00 to 1 00. 

The Psychology Club will present the film 

Future Shock in D235 at 12 15 Everyone is 

invited to attend 

- Harper College will hold its annual mid- 
term The event will last all day and every- 
one is Invited to attend 

The film McCabe and Mrs. Miller will be 
presented in E106 at 8 00 p m Admission is 
$ 50 with a Harper ID 

AREA MOVIES 

The Thief Who Came lo Dinner - The Arlington 
The Getaway - Mount Prospect Cinema 
The Poseidon Adventure - Randhurst Cinema 
The Thief Who Came to Dinner Woodfield tl 
The Train Robbers Woodfield #2 



March 20 
March 22 



March 23 



Ym ni yoiK tax fons (Fmmp«,e4) 



8 Does he have a back- 
ground in the financial area? 

9. Does he work full-time 
or has he ever in this field? 

Almost anyone, from a fi- 
nancially pressed housewife 
to an outright con man can 
become an instant "tax ex- 
pert". No license, no know - 
iedlge of taxes is required 
anywhere in the United States 
for a person to open and 
operate such as business 
All that is needed is an of- 
fice, blank forms and a lot of 
bluff. 



YOU ARE LIKELY to find 
the IRS itself more helpful 
and accurate During March 
and April, most IRS offices 
will remain open after nor- 
mal working hours and on 
Saturday Check your local 
telephone directory u nder 
United States Government 
for federal returns or under 
State of Illinois for Illinois 
returns before calling Infor- 
mation for the local number 
Technical information 
courtesy of Thomas Mill 
stead. CNA Financial Corp 



Every Volkfwogen it goor 
onfaed for 24 monfhi or 24.000 
milej* 

Mo»t other economy corj 
ore guoronleed only 12 montht 
or 1 2,000 milei. 

Bof don't take our word for 
it. Toke our word* for it 

*lf on owner mointoins and 
service! hii vehicle in occord- 
once with the Volkswagen 



maintenorKe schedule ony foe- 
tory port found to be defective 
in material or workmanship 
within 24 months or 24,000 
milet, whichever comes first 
(except normal wear and tear 
on service itemsl will be re- 
paired or replaced by ony US 
or Conadian Volkswagen 
Dealer And this will be done 
free of charge See your deoier 
for details 



SUBURBAN VOLKSWAGEN ..c 

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THE HARBINGER 



Film chairman 
needed 

Slaughter House 5, 
Cabaret, and Carnal 
Knowledge are just some of 
the films available for next 
year The Program Board 
is looking for a person to be 
next years film chairman 
The film chairman selects 
the feature films for next 
year The chairman is also 
responsible for the publicity 
of all the films Petitions for 
the position are available 
March 19. The interviews 
will be held April 4 All per- 
sons interested in the posi- 
tion shoul() come up to the 
Student Activities Office in 
A336 and pick up a petition. 



Page 3 



Anyone for Running Water 



By David G. Janis 

"You Know I Can't Hear 
You When The Water's Run- 
ning, ' now playing at the 
Country Club Theatre in 
Mount Prospect, is the type 
of play that appeals more to 
an older audience than to 
those in college Although 
dated, the play is well per- 
formed. It is the type of play 
to s«e if you go to the theatre 
for the sake of theatre and 
not to be impressed with big 
name stars. 

The theatre itself is small 
and intimate It's situated in 
the basement of the Old Or- 



chard Country Club and is 
somewhat difficult to find. 

The theatre has no stage 
hands, curtain, or an abun- 
dance of props. In between 
each scene, the lights dim 
and the actors change the 
scenes in full view of the 
audience The props are also 
very flexible What in one 
scene may be a desk, may 
be in the next scene tipped 
over and used as an end 
table or a record cabinet 
It is this type of original- 
ity and informality that make 
the Country Club Theatre 
a good place to see a play. 



Harbinger Pell atwdles LRC 



By David G. Janis 
Mark Ishikawa 

This week 100 Harper stu- 
dents were asked questions 
pertaining to the Learning 
Resources Center The LRC 
is located on the first floor of 
F- building, directly below 
the library. The first ques- 
tion the students were asked 
was: 

Have you ever used the 
Tacilities at the LRC? 

The response was that 71% 
of the students said that they 
have used the LRC and 29^1 
of the students said that they 
had not. 

In response to the ques- 
tion Do you feel that LRC 
has been beneficial in your 
studies? Only 67^; felt that 
the LRC did help them 331 
of the students felt that the 
LRC was of no use to them 
The reason for this may be 
found in the next question 
that the student was asked 

Is the system easy to un 
derstand? 

Only 60T^ of the students 
that said they used the LRC 
said they understood the sys- 
tem. This may explain why 



EVERY GUITAR IS 
DIFFERENT 

WE INVITE VOU TO COM 
PARE THE QUALITY, 
APPEARANCE AND PER 
FORMANCE OF OUR 
GUITARS WITH GUITARS 
ANYWHERE! YOULL 
QUICKLY RECOGNIZE THE 
DIFFERENCE IN QUALITY & 
PRICE 

WILKINS MUSIC 
CENTER ^'' 
" 920 E. N.W. Hwy. 
(8 BIks East of Rt. 83) 

3929020 



such a small percentage 
found the LRC of no value; 
they did not know how to use 
it 

If you have any topics that 
you would like to have re- 
searched for the Harbinger 



Poll, please feel free to 
bring your ideas up to the 

Harbinger offices at A367 
If we feel the topic will be of 
value to other students we 
will use it 




CAN YOU MEET THE FINANCIAL RESPON- 
SIBILITIES OF THE LAST TWO YEARS OF YOUR 
COLLEGE CAREER? 

If the answer to this question la anything other than 
"yes", there is a way for you to waive your tuition 
If you transfer to a state university. If you are a male 
resident of Illinois, have completed the requirements 
through the sophomore year, transfer to a state uni- 
versity which offers Army ROTC, and successfully 
complete the requirements for the Two Year Army 
ROTC Program you may be eligible for an Illinois 

Stale .Scholarthip. Thl« 
•rholarshlp pa.v»tuilion 
and siNne fecK. 

When you Join Ihe Army 
ROTC f'roRram. you re- 
ceh-e SUHX(H) per month 
for the academic year. 
While you arc at the 
basic and advanced 
summer camps, you re- 
reive approximately 

$40<) (M) ti> S.-iOd 00 Un 
•ix week* traininR Whilr 
in the ROTC Program, 
you will receive trainirtR 
in Iciidership. manaKe- 

Ihcory. You have the ment and orRanfacation 

option of takintc cost 

free fllRhl traininK and 

there arc 17 branches 

• >|)en to you in whi<h 

vou may serve your 

term of active duly. 

To find out more about 
these Illinoiji State Schol 
nrship* and the Arm\ 
KOT( Two Year I'ro 
«ram fill out and mail 
the coupon to any on- 
of the fowr state univer- 
sities listed below. 

Act now and 
mail the coupon to one 
of the followinR schools: 





FMS Arm,SOtC 
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^MS Armr *OTC 
Norrt»»r»> lllinott \}thr»Tti1y 
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'Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



March 19, 1973 



March 19. 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



Pass-fail grades not cure-all 



F.S. Official challenges editorial 



Ann Arbor, Mich - IP. - 
Pass -fail grading does not 
appear to be this decade's 
cure-all for the problems of 
higher education. University 
of Michigan psychologist 
Frank M. Koen conducted 
a broad study comparing 
the effects of pass -fail and 
traditional grading on 950 
undergraduates It produc- 
ed, Prof. Koen reported "lit- 
tle conclusive evidence 
that either system is intrin- 
sically superior in all res- 
pects." 

It may profit the student 
in some ways: toward a 
greater sense of autonomy, 
self -motivated learning, or 
a more collegial relation- 
ship with his professor On 
the other hand, if the stu- 
dent's pass -fail transcript 
does not come from an aca- 
demically prestigious insti- 
tution and he lacks other 
credemials, he may reduce 
his chances of being ac- 
cepted by a graduate school 
"The choice of grading 
system is a far more 
complex matter than sup- 
porters of either approach 
have perceived," he con- 
cluded "An individual in- 
stitution or department 
must decide which goals 
are mo6t important for the 
students and choose the 
grading policy that is more 
likely to bring them about" 
Prof. Koen tested 16. 
commonly made claims re- 
garding the differences in 
student performance, atti- 
tudes and experience that 
may result from the tradi - 
tional system of P-F grad- 
ing The students were test- 
ed on academic achievement 
early and late in the term 
They also completed opin- 
ion questionnaries at the 
beginning and end of their 
courses 

"Students in the tradi- 
tional sections did report 
spending significantly more 
time and effort on the course 



than P-F students, although 
their estimated retention of 
subject matter was no 
greater," Prof. Koen re- 
ported. 

"The P-F students tend- 
ed to place somewhat more 
value on 'internal' rewards 
' for learning, such as an in- 
creased sense of personal 
competence, as opposed to 
the external' rewards of 
grades and competition with 
their classmates Theyal-* 
so tended to profess a great- 
er sense of automony and 
personal responsibility for 
success in the course, al- 
though these effects did not 
reach a statistically sig- 
nificant level." 

In terms c^ personal 
growth (such as increased 
self -acceptance or social 
responsibility), develop- 
ment of intellectual skills 
(such as ability to interpret 
data and analyze relations), 
content acquisition and 
student -estimated learning 
and retention. Prof Koen 
found no clear difference 
between the two grading 
systems 

The pess-fail option can 
be viewed somewhat as an 
"unfamiliar intellectual 

territory" for the student 
to explore. Loen noted. Al- 
though there have been as- 
sertions that those with 
higher grade point aver- 
ages would prefer tradi- 
tional grading, he said, their 
past academic records 
proved to be of no relevance 
Nor was grading policy 
found to influence a stu- 
dent's choice of major 
Students under the tradi- 
tional system were more 
likely to regard their teach- 
ers as organizers, task 
seners and content ex 
perts. while P-F students 
tended to see teechers as 
helpers and colleagues. 
These differences, how- 
ever, were not striking, 
Koen reported. 



Trausfer problems 



(Fmin pace 5) 

How can a young person 
make a good choice of col- 
lege the first time? 

Campbell advises: "Jun- 
iors and seniors in high 
school should be encouraged 
to do independent things Un- 
preparedness for college 
contributes to unhappiness " 

"Students ought to do the 
digging themselves, "Camp- 
bell advises "Stay overnight 
in a dorm Most admissions 



officers will cooperate in 
finding dorm accommoda - 
tions. Audit classes. High 
school students often ask the 
wrong questions of an ad- 
missions officer 'What s the 
average size class"' is a 
poor question At Northwest- 
ern the ratio of student to 
teacher is one to 10 But you 
aren't likely to experience 
such a ratio as a freshman. 
The right question is. 'What 
are the size classes that I as 
a freshman might expect to 
be in"' 



Sir: 

While 1 am in agreement 
with the general sentiments 
expressed in the Output 
column in your March 5 
isaje, there are some state- 
ments to which I take ex- 
ception. 

For example, you cite as a 
"fact " that only about 60% 
of the faculty actually give 
students the chance to make 
them. Are you referring to 
all faculty, or just full- 
time faculty? There is an 
important distinction in that 
part-time faculty are not 
part cf the formal evalua- 
tion system, hence are not 
required to allow students 
to rate them. Furthermore, 
it is my understanding that 
the 60% figure you quote 



was a result of a student 
poll which did not identify 
whether the faculty refer- 
red to were full or part- 
time. One does not have to 
be a statistician to suspect 
that the percentage figure 
cited may well be spurious. 
Finally, your conclud- 
ing statement is highly ques- 
tionable, to say the least 
From what data are you 
drawing your generaliza- 
tion about the faculty "'fear- 
ing any type of student 
evaluation?" On the front 
page of the March 5 is- 
sue. President McCabe is 
quoted as saying. "We would 
like to see a total upward 
evaluation." I personally 
appeared before the stu- 
dent senate last spring to 



discuss a possible instru- 
ment for student evalua- 
tion of faculty 1 fail to 
see how these examples of 
faculty behavior can be 
construed as '"fearful." 

As you state in the tenth 
paragraph of your editorial, 
"to be fair and accurate, 
such a publication would have 
to have the cooperation of 
the faculty . ." 1 would 
suggest that you will more 
likely receive such co- 
operation by adhering to 
such a policy of fairness 
and accuracy in your edi- 
torials 

Sincerely. 

Robert V Moriarty 
Vice-President 
Faculty Senate 



How well do you know tax forms? 



By James E. Terr ill 

Do you know that more 
than half of the nation's tax- 
payers don't prepare their 
income tax returns until two 
weeks or less before the 
April 15 deadline (April 16 
this year)? <_ 

Available this year for the 
first time since 1968 is the 
Form 1040A or the short 
form. To be eligible for this 
form you must not itemize 
deductions and have recelv - 
ed less than $200 in dividend 
income and/ or $200 in inter- 
est Income This form is for 
the person who pays no inter- 
est and does not have a 
mortgage on his home In 
the cases where you are 
paying a large amount of in 
terest. it would be in your 
best interest to use the long 
form -Form 1040 For those 
who have scarcely any de- 
ductions and whose Income 
is from wages only, the short 
form can help dispose of an 
unpleasant chore a bit mort> 
quickly Before using the 
short form, the taxpayer 
should make certain that it's 
not costing them more of 
their hard-earned dollars 
than is necessary 

THIS YEAR the tax forms 
contain two new features 
The first feature is option- 
al It enables you to desig- 
nate $1 of your taxes for 
the political party of your 
choice. These contributions 
will be used in the 1976 
presidential campaign. In 
order to designate your dol- 
lar to a political party you 
must use Form 4875 

The second feature, in ef- 
fect only since last year, 
allows the political contribu- 
tor to choose either a tax 



deduction or a tax credit A 
tax deduction is subtracted 
from your total gross tax- 
able income A tax credit 
is subtracted directly from 
what you owe in Uxes 

The tax deduction can be 
equal to the amount of the 
gift, as long as it is no 
higher than $50 for an in- 
dividual or $100 for a mar- 
ried couple filing a joint re- 
turn The tax credit per- 
mitted is one half of the 
contribution up to $12 50 for 
the individual or $25 for a 
married couple filing a joint 
return If the contributor 
takes the standard deduction 
on the 1040 or uses the short 
form, he has to take the Ux 
credit To be included as a 
deduction, the political gift 
wx>uld have to be itemized 
as with all other deductions 
As a general role, the high- 
er the rate of taxation the 
better it would be to take the 
tax deduction 

EVERY YEAR there are 
Tnore and more Americans 
who leave the preparation 
of their tax returns to some- 
one else. 



Before going to someone 
else, the individual must 
remember that his primary 
objectives should be to pay 
as linle in taxes as he le- 
gally has to and to complete 
the form completely and ac- 
curately so the IRS doesn't 
call him on it. 

When looking for a reliable 
tax service there are a few 
things to look for: 

1 Will they sign the re- 
turn listing themselves as 
the preparer? 

2 Will they pay any penal- 
ty or interest charges caused 
by their error? 

3 Will they be there, after 
tax season, to answer any 
questions that you or the 
IRS might have? 

4 Do they perform finan- 
cially related services the 
year round'* 

5 Will they prepare sute 
and city returns as well as 
federaP 

6 Will they handle out of - 
the-ordlnary deductions or 
exclusions'' - 

7 How well trained are 
the individual consultants? 

(Turn tn pa«p 3) 





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UoMoanTMirtaffAN I imm 
fflmd tMo rtettpbrwiQ lMM>i«t 

pounoA on 
•owl*— lit* 



noma « coupto iouag ' 




tehoM could 
ojru AbxN 






Editor In Chief 
Managing Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Greg Fife 
Dave Janls 

Faculty Advisor: Jim Sturdevant 



The HARBI.NGER ia the student publicaUon for [he 
Harper College campua community, published weekly 
except during hoHdaya and mid-terms. All opinions 
expreased on the editorial page or tn the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 



For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Harbinger Business 
Office 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds . Palatine. Illinois. 60067 Phone num 
her 359 4200. ext 272 and 460 



Expenses, problems come with a college transfer 



Last of three parts 



Is It difficult to transfer 
from one college to another? 
How much does it cost in 
time, credits and work that 
must be repeated? 

A student usually needs to 
offer a B average and con- 
vincing reasons for the 
transfer But still, most col- 
leges prefer not to state 
rigid grade requirements for 
transfers 

The longer a student waits 
the less likely he is to get 
into the . program of his 
choice To make sure of get- 
ting a particular program as 
well as specific college, a 
student should apply early 
for transfer Altho it s pos- 
sible to be accepted as late 
as opening day of fall classes 
at certain schools in certain 
programs. 

"When a transfer is ac- 
cepted at Northwestern, "he 
starts with a new grade 
point average,"' explains 
Roger Campbell, dean of ad- 
missions at Northwestern 
University If a course he 
has taken is similar to one 
we offer, a student can peti- 
tion the department to ac- 
cept It Something not taught 
here, like college algebra, 
generally is lost" 

Knox, like most schools, 
accepts only A. B. and C 
grades for transfer credit 

Vassar wants a B average, 
a reasonable reason for the 
transfer, plus approval of 
the department chairman in 
the transfer's major Jenni 
fer Black thinks transferring 
is easier than getting in in 
the first place She moved to 
Vassar from Skidmoretoget 
more Asian studies. 

For Cindy Burns, "every- 
thing transferred " from 
Vanderbilt to Northwestern 
""It's not as hard to transfrr 
as some people think it is 
she says 

Warren JS^ WUiyigham of 
Educational Testing Service 
recently said In the Chroni- 
cle of Higher Education that 
the lossof credit whentrans- 
ferring is apparently less 
than sometimes imagined. 
Not so for Barbara Haight, 
who switched from Sweet 
Briar College to Lake Forest 
College 

"If more students under- 
stood the difficulty of trans- 
ferring, with distribution re - 



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quirements, they probably 
wouldn't transfer." she 
says "J had to take two 
summer school courses to 
make up credits Lake For- 
est wouldn t accept from 
Sweet Briar. So it took me 
four years plus two 8- week 
courses in summer, at a cost 
of an additional $600 to grad- 
uate." 

Another cost of transfer- 
ring that's more insidious 
was paid by a Skidmore phi - 
losophy major who transfer- 
red to the University of Col- 
orado Colorado required the 
repetition of certain philoso- 
phy courses that had not been 
the student's favorites in the 
first place 

The repetition bored her 
so that she lost her love for 
the major 

The problems and expense 
of transferring became ap- 
parent to Sue Smith of North - 
brook when she investigated 
a transfer from Duke to a 
diploma - granting nursing 
school. Her purpose is to get 
on the wards within two to 
three months, which is not 
what happens In a baccal- 



aureate nursing program. 
But ultimately she wants that 
bachelor's degree, too. 

I figured on two more 
years of college after re- 
ceiving my nursing di- 
ploma." she says, "But I 
discovered it would be more 
like three or four years 
because the diploma- grant- 
ing nursing schools are not 
degree- granting institutions 
I would have to repeat cours- 
es like anatomy. So when 
a nurse enters a university, 
regardless of her training, 
aixl the fact she has paid 
once for some of her edu- 
cation, she must start over. 
It seems unfair she can't 
combine all her credits into 
one institution to get a de- 
gree 

""I could challenge four 
nursing courses, Loyola 
University told me. at a cost 
of $50 a course, If I wanted 
a B S N degree from there 
As long as both are reputable 
institutions, it seems as tho 
they are making it harder and 
costlier than it has to be ' 

Another problem for 




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FROM COLUMBIA >,. 

Midwest Premiere 
Wednesday, April 11 



^«.-^>» ■ a » 



■Od, 



TUP 



(squire 



The hit 
itafe 

play is 

now on 

the 



transfers is financial aid. 
They usually apply later than 
freshmen, and thus are at a 
disadvantage when decisions 
are made about financial aid. 
Some schools like Vander- 
bilt. offer no financial aid to 
transfers Others, like Colby 
College, Waterville. Me , in- 
dicate transfers are not eli- 
gible for financial aid until 
completion of two semesters 
there. 

Is transferring a good 
idea? College admissions di- 
rectors have mixed views 

"The ideal is an undivided 
college experience. " North - 
western's Campbell says 
"It shouldn't be a flippant 
hopping aroutKl for differ- 
ent experiences', whatever 
that means Collegeisanop- 
portunlty to be part of some- 
thing for four years, to con- 
tribute something to it. to 
identify with one place, know 
its faculty That s the sum 
and substance of education. 
Otherwise its a certifica- 



tion, not an education 

Allan Christiansen, direc- 
tor of admissions at Knox 
College, thinks many trans- 
fer prematurely. "Often a 
student who wants to trans - 
fer in the freshman year 
finds, if he waits, that there 
aren't enough tractors to 
pull him away later on. But 
if the match isn't what the 
student and we thought It 
was at the time 
sions. we give 
sistance trying 
him elsewhere." 

Clara R Ludwlg. direc- 
tor of admission at Mount 
Holyoke College, says, "Ad- 
mission officers in the past 
have been wary of the trans- 
fer candidate a fear of the 
rolling stone Often dis- 
satisfactions relate to one- 
self, not the institution, so 
we remind the student who 
contemplates transfer you 
lake yourself with you 
wherever you go 

(Turn to page 4) 



at admis- 

every as- 

to locate 



Before you buy 

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^ 495-0648 

• 20% Savings for faculty 

• Good student discount 

• Superior rates for parents 

• Motorcycles all CCs 

Bradley Insurance Agency 



Are You Spending More 
on Your Bicycle and 
Enjoying if Less? 

Our not so new ^vanston 
store will rip you off swiftly, 
courteously, and more 
economically than our competitors. 

Raleigh and other utilitarian 
and exotic bicycles. Adidas, Tiger, 
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V 



Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



March 19, 1973 



I. 



Feige picked all-conference 



By Greg Fife 

Basketball coaches of the 
Skyway Conference, recently 
voted on the all -Skyway Con- 
ference players. One of the 
athletes that was picked to 
the all -conference team, was 
Harper's Scott Feige. The 
5-11 sophomore backcourt 
ace averaged 16.4 points a 
game in conference play, to- 
taling 230 points in 14 con- 
tests 

Getting honorable men- 
tion honors in the Skyway 
Conference, was Steve Heldt, 
the Hawks other guard. 
Heldt. a 6-2 freshman from 
Hersey High School, teamed 
with Feige for one of the best 
back court combinations in 
the conference. 

Greg Holman of Lake 
County was voted most valu- 
able player in the con- 
ference. Other all-confer- 
ence picks are: Mike War- 
ren and Mike Worfclan of 
Lake County, Leamon Allen 
and Sam Smith of Triton. 
Bruce Janus at Wauboosee, 
who is the only repeater 
and the conference's leading 
scorer. Tom Kalsow of El- 
gin. Craig ChrisUanson of 
Oakton and James Deal of 
Mayfair 

Lake County, the confer- 
ence champions, had three 
players named to the all- 
conference squad. Triton had 

Food Sopfito 
chapter foiins 

With 22 charter mem- 
bers, a junior chapter of 
the Northern Illinois Food 
Service Executives Asso- 
ciation (r«nFSEA) has bsen 
formed 

The charter members are 
all Harper College stu- 
dents currently enrolled 
in the two-year Food Ser- 
vice Management program 

The chapter was activat - 
ed, typically enough, at a 
dinner for 90 persons from 
the college, the Food Ser- 
vice Management Advisory 
Committee, and Harper and 
NIFSEA branch members 

Harper is the only two-year 
college in Northern Illinois 
to hold a branch membership 
in the parent association 
Graduates of the two-year 
program receive an associ- 
ate degree in applied sci- 
ence and are qualified to 
assume supervisory and 
management positions in 
the hospitality industry Em - 
phasis in the program is 
placed on the techniques 
and technology of the food 
service industry from a 
management point of view 



Men inte rested in 
coming out for the track 
team should see coach 
Boh Nolan in the field- 
house, room 103. 



twcj^^d Waubonsee had three 
p layers that were honorable 
mentioned and one named 
all -conference. 

The players that were hon- 
orable mentioned are: Gus 
Harvell, Charlie Koch, and 
Randy Loring of Waubonsee, 
Jeff Stoecklein of Elgin, Har- 
vey Woods of Mayfair, Den- 
nis Phelus of Oakton and 



Bruce Harbeckeof McHenry. 
Looking to next year's 
basketball season. Harper's 
head coach Roger Bechtold 
said tie is optimistic. With 
four fine players returning 
Bechtold has reason to be 
Returning will be, 6-8 cen- 
ter Dave Schmitt, 6-6 for- 
ward Chuck Neary, guard 
Mike Miller and Heldt. 



7 



REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD 
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vol. 6, no. 18 



William rainey harper college — palatine Illinois 



•pril 2. 1973 




Close Harper by '75 unless 
additional revenue obtained 



R. BuckmlnHter Fuller make* a point during one of his 
many lectures presented to college* across the nation. 

Buckminster Fuller 
at Harper April 5 



Scientific genius Richard 
Buckminster Fullerwill lec- 
ture at Harper College on 
April 5 at 8 p m 

Fuller is widely known 
as inventor of the geodesic 
dome, which was used in his 
design for the US Pavil 
ion at Expo '67 in Montre- 
al The domes were built 
from equilateral triangles 
placed together to approxi- 
mate a sphere They need 
no internal supports andean 
tie built to any size 

His geodesic dome is but 
one of his achievements In 

Whos Who Fuller is call 
ed an engineer first, then is 
listed as an expert in math- 
ematics, science, architec- 
ture education and other 
categories — -~ 

The 77-year-old professot* 
at the Southern Illinois Un- 
iversity terms himself a 
"comprehensive anticipa- 
tory design scientist " 

College students call him 
the "universalguru or the 
main brain " 

i'uUer has been present 
»'d with 20 professional 
awards from architectural 
and designers' institutes, 
and one from the Queen of 
iCngland He has received 
HO honorary doctorates for 
his work in the arts, sci- 
ences "and humanities In 
1961) he was designated Hu- 
manist of the Year by the 
American Association of 
Humanities 

More than 150 patents have 
been issued to Fuller in 59 
countries Nearly all of his 
inventions and discoveries 
relate to his comprehensive 
studies in experimental 
mathematics. 

From these studies he has 



developed principles of what 
he calls "synergetic -ener- 
getic geometry " ornatures 
own system of coordination. 
based on triangles (Synerg 
ism is the simultaneous ac- 
tion of separate agencies 
which, together, have great - 
tr total effect than the 
sum of their individual ef- 
fects ) 

As a young man. Fuller 
had made a vow to dis- 
cover the principles op- 
erative in the universe and 

(Turn to pafi. ?,} 



By Mark Kaneen 

Unless additional revenue 
is obtained within the next 
few years. Harper College 
Mill have to close its doors 
after the 74-75 school year, 
according to Dr William . I 
Mann. Vice-President of 
Business Affairs 

The Board of Trustees, to 
meet on April 12. is ex- 
pected to consider a tuition 
increase to meet Harper 
budget needs Mann said the 
amount of the tuition hike is 
not yet settled, but said. 

We're talking about a two 
dollar raise.' per semester 
hour If adopted. such a 
raise would go into effect 
next fall and would bring 
in about $260,000 addition- 
al revenue per semester 

That would bring the 
charge per hour up from 
$14 to $16. increasing the 
cost of 15 credit hours 

If revenue does not in- 
crease and projected ex- 
penses are accurate. Har- 
per will finish the '73-74 
year with a balance of $591. 
!W2 and will end the 74 
75 vear $1 1H4.000 in the 
red 

Last fall enrollment drop 
ped below projections for the 
first time About 1.000 mo re 
TFK (full time equivalent) 
were expected, but only 200 
enrolled, changing enroll 



ment and revenue expecta- 
tions in coming years 

Because enrollment is 
down and costs are increas- 
ing we re looking for relief 
somewhere, " said Mann 

Harp.^r gets about one- 
third vjf Its income from tui- 
tion, one- third from local 
taxes, and one- third from 
the State government. This 
year, it takes about $1,500 
to cover the costs of a stu- 
dent carrying 15hourscred- 
it Next year, the cost is 
expected to rise to $1.- 
5H0 

Mann said a tuition in- 
crease is being planned be- 
cause it is the most "flex- 
ible" source of income An 
increased tax levy would 
require the approval of dis- 
trict • 512 voters, and ac- 
cording to Mann, if a ref- 
erendum was passed. it 
would take about a year and 
a half t>efore the money is 
in the hands of the school 

Mann did not see addi- 
tional aid from the state, 
saying he has received no 
encouragement from that 
source He added that when 
the junior college system 
was established in Illinois, 
the state was to have pro- 
vided 5r) per cent of the 
funds He pointed to the 
fact that state money 
amounts to about one third 
nf Harper's budget 

I inancial problems would 
<Hvur only if everything 



s view, raising 

the best means 

a financial cri- 



comes out like this. " Mann 
said He said the drop from 
predicted enrollment could 
only be a temporary one. 
He added that if state aid 
increased, it could solve 
the problem, or if the num- 
ber of out -of -district stu- 
dents drop, the college will 
lose charge-back fees col- 
lected from other districts. 
The half -million dollars 
from charge -bpcks is a 
windfall to the college, 
that Mann said "may not 
keep up 

In Mann 
tuition is 
to prevent 
sis 

In response to the situa- 
tion. Harper's budget was 
frozen The college will 
maintain existing programs 
and services, txtt now plans 
no new ones for the fall. 
One factor contributing 
to the tuition raise is the 
fact that enrollment was not 
as high was expected Last 
fall, the school hired faculty 
and made plans assuming a 
certain number of students 
When a lower number en- 
rolled, the cost per student 
went up 

If a tuition hike is approv- 
ed by the Ikiard, it will be 
the second consecutive year 
tuition was raised Last 
falls increase of two dol 
lars was according to 
Mann, scheduled accord- 
ing to long-range plans 



Drug abuse seminar sponsored by college 



- D e v e topme fH of (>peei«W4vigm < 



knowledflb and understand- 
ing necessary for persons 
engaged in drug abuse pre- 
vention is the aim of a So- 
cial Seminar to be held Ap- 
ril :t 4, ti, 10 and 13 at 



Co -leaders of the seminar 
are Gary E Thompson, 
couaselor aide at Harper 
College in Palatine, and 
I'Yederick S Walz of Chil- 
dren and Adolescent Ser- 




Who owns this car? Why is It parked on the sklewalk. 
without being ticketed, while we must park in designat- 
ed areas or pay the price of a ticket? 



Hos- 
pital. 

The college will also fur- 
nish 15 films for useduring 
ihe five-day schedule 

Dr Gary Rankin, dean of 
student services at Harper, 
said that a state represen- 
tative of the National Insti- 
tute of Mental Health had 
contacted the college a year 
ago concerning the possibil - 
ity of setting up the Social 
Si-minars throughout the 
community 

Harper cooperated by 
sending Thompson to a 
training session, and follow- 
ed up with a mini -seminar 
led by Thompson at Har- 
t*er for community repre- 
sentatives This meet was 
held in cooperation with the 
Northwest Coordinating 

Council for Mental Health 
and Youth Services Reaction 
to the program, which in- 
cluded the films, was good. 
Harper purchased the films 
iit ii cost of about SI. 000 



The Klgin State Hosfnti 
seminar will be the first 
one to be held as a result 
of the Harper invitation 

Rankin explained that the 
seminar program deals with 
the social implications of 
drug use and abuse. 

Before those individuals 
working with persons who 
have drug problems can help, 
they must first get their own 
minds together on drug ed- 
ucation. ' he stated 

Reasons for drug abuse 
are explored in the semin- 
ar, and a role-playing exer- 
cise will allow the partici- 
pants to experience the at- 
titudes and*behavior of 
persons quite different from 
themselves as they seek to* 
arrive at specific goal-ori- 
ented decisions ' 

It is hoped by Rankin that 
other community groups 
such as PTAs, churches and 
services agencies will take 
advantage of the Social Sem- 
inar program — 



L 



V 



■» >.,._»„. 



t — 



April 2, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 




J2. 



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^rtrtrx India 
4 • BrbcKol 

Palatin(Li 

^•ri <« 30-9 ^k 




Page 2 



April 2, 1973 




Rolling Meadows Shopping Center 



DENIM 
BELLS 



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plus the lean Levi's 
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as we can 
stock 'em. Great 
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body. Try a new 
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today. 



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}Nomtn'$ pr^ram coordinator 
brings bosinesslike manner to now job 



Dolores Hentschel. coor- 
dinator for women's pro- 
grams at Harper College, 
brings a businesslike attache 
case and attitude to her 
new job 

The attache case is appro- 
priately finished in feminine 
white, and is full of ideas 
for new programs to add to 
Harper's schedule of sem- 
inars and workshops de- 
signed especially for wom- 
en. 

Mrs Hentschel is explor- 
ing possibilities for a writ- 
ing critique qsurse, a work- 
shop concerning the moth- 
er-child relationship, and 
seminars on other topics. 
Women's programs were 
initiated at Harper College in 
the fall of 1971 These in 
eluded the continuing Inves 
tigation into Identity series 
More than 250 women parti 
cipated in the popular pro- 
grams, and it became neces- 
sary to acquire a coordina- 
tor on a part time basis. 
Mrs Hentschel. who 
sUrted in the Job Febru- 
ary 15. is enthusiastic about 
the position. 

She says, Its exciting 
to be on the program at this 
time" 



It s an exciting time to 
be a woman," she added, 

It can also be a frighten- 
ing time, unless a woman 
Is sure of herself She needs 
to have some sense of self. 
She should know who she is. 
She should have a sense of 
direction " 

Mrs Hentschel contind- 
ed. "Many women have 




Doc HentMhd 



smaller families these days 
and are not tied to the home 
by physical need. Many have 
resources and talents which 
are not usedupinthehonje." 
About woman's lib. Mrs. 
Hentschell indicates; 'With 
all these new opportunities 
open to women, and with the 
world saying, in effect - 
'Look, you can do whatever 
you want', the woman who 
chooses - - and choice is the 
key the u-aditional role 

seems often tomakeexcuses 
for that choice The trad 
itional role needs to be af- 
firmed and the woman who 
c hoses it ought to know that 
the choice is okay She does- 
n't have to chose a dif- 
ferent role just because 
its open and other women 
are choosing it " 

Mrs Hentschell, though 
only 30 years old. brings 
extensive experience in 
community service to her 
job 

In fact, she says. Com 
munity service is my hob- 
by I really have no others 
except occasional bridge 
and tennis. And my seven 
year old son can beat meat 
tennis." 



Film brings back Depression 



It may be easy for a his- 
tory instructor to convey 
the facts and also the feel 
ing of ceruin eras in his- 
tory to students 

An era such as the set- 
tling of the American west- 
ern frontier is familiar to 
"everyone who has seen films 
of action in the Old West 

But Lester Hook, history 
professor at Harper Col- 
lege, undertook to portray 
vividly a less violent, but 
equally as dramatic a per- 



iod With the cooperation of 
the Harper Learning Re 
sources Center television 
production suff. Assistant 
Professor Hook created a 
videotape which depicts 
"Vents of the Great Depres- 
■5ion in America 

The tape and supplemen- 
tary booklet are titled 
'20th Century The Fourth 
Decade ' " 

Students who parents or 
grandparents lived through 
the Degression years, may 



fljav Wn ^"""f Pre$e„t, 




. 7 tnPM & 1030 P.W., »nd 



Mill Run Theatre -H.-»...,t«,'::i;: 






(II Titket'O" o«(l««» 



■•••«• 






see for themselves the chock 
and despair onfacesofper 
sons whose economic se- 
curity had suddenly disap- 
peared News clippings and 
photos reproduced on the 
tape illustrate unemploy- 
ment lines, politicians pro 
mises. and breadlines Peo 
pie who had lost homes and 
livelihoods are shown on 
on the move in flivvers 
and railroad freight cars 
Accompanying folk music 
of the times tells in a haunt- 
ing way the loss of pride 
and dignity felt by persons 
who had lost their jobs and 
positions in life 

The '^Oih Century The 
Fourth Decade' wasfinanc 
ed by Harper College Under a 
program giving support to 
special projects for educa- 
tional development Re- 
search, script writing, and 
producing took .350 hours 
of Hook's time 

"It is intended to be a 
prototype, and shows what 
can be done." said Hook. 
"The videoUpe will be avail- 
able to history classes at 
Harper and used with the 
booklet for evaluation." 

Hook has been at Harper 
for five years. His experi- 
ence includes study at 
Japanese universities and 
teaching a high school hfs- 
tory course on WBBM- 
TV. 

For a future project sub- 
ject. Hook is considering 
the era in history during 
which Japan emerged as a 
nation. 



THE HARBINGER 



i 



Soi-Fi Seminar 



Fans converge on Harper 
for Colloquy '73 



Way-out conversation and 
eerie sounds will prevail at 
Harper College on April 
19 when fans of science 
fiction converge for a col- 
loquy 

Eietty Beery. Harper Eng- 
lish instructor, heads a com- 
mittee from the Communi - 
cations Division which has 
been plotting a program for 
Science Fiction Colloquy - 
73 •' 

The all -day conference is 
one in a series of spring 
meetings arranged by the 
College English Association 
in the Chicago area 

Students from high 

schools, colleges and uni 
versities will join teachers 
and other science fiction fans 
for the day of conversation, 
speculation information and 
fun. 

Two Harper College fa cu I 
ty members and a panel 
of Harper students will dis- 
cuss various aspects of 
science fiction during the 
program, along with other 
specialists in the field 

Fred Saberhagen. creator 
of theBerserker stories. will 
speak on "Writing Science 
Fiction " George Price of 
Advent Press will cover the 
publishing angle 

The use of the electronic 
Moog Synthesizer to create 
eerie, creepy and other ap 
propriate sounds for science 
fiction films is the topic 
for Dr George Makas. pro 
fessor of music at Harper 

A D Stewart from Loyo- 
la University will differen 
tiate between science fiction 
and fantasy, and Dr Harold 
Drake of Harper speech 
faculty will discuss "Gen- 
eral Semantics and Science 
Fiction" 



Images of Women in Sci- 
ence Fiction" will be pre- 
sented by Beverly Friend, 
science reviewer for Pan- 
orama Magazine of the 
Chicago Daily News. 

Alex Eisenstein. artist, 
author and member of Sci- 
ence Fiction Research As- 
sociation, will lecture with 
slides on "Image and Em- 
blem in 2001 : The Use and 
Abuse of Oblique Presenta- 
tion." 

Sword and Sorcery " is 
subject matter for Roland 
Green. Seneschal of the 
Middle Kingdom of the 
Society for Creative Ana- 
chronism and graduate stu- 
dent in Political Science 
at the University of Chi- 
cago 

Harper students will par- 
ticipate in a rap session 
on favorite science fiction 
authors Panel members in 
elude Don Vanni of Arling- 
ton Heights. Raymond Le- 
Beau of Schaumburg, Lar- 
ry Libby of Northbrook and 
Pam Schenk of Hoffman Es- 
tates. 

According to Betty Beery, 
"We discovered that al- 
though each of these students 
were avid science fiction 
fans, none knew the others 
shared the same interest. 
Each thought he was alone 
with this secret passion." 

Mrs. Beery, who will be 
introducing a science fiction 
section in a general fiction 
class this fall. says her 
interest toward science fic- 
tion began as a child when 
she read "Alice in Wonder- 
land." The story, she ex- 
plained, introduced her to 
the world of possibility. 



Calendar of Events 

AREA MOVIES 

Avanti, starring Jack Lemmon and Juliet Mills, will be 

presented at the Arlington \ , =" 

Getaway, starring Steve Mct^ueen and All McGraw, will 

be presented at the Mt. Prospect Cinema. 
Avanti, starring Jack Lemmon and Juliet Mills, will be 

presented at Woodfield *1. 
The Godfather, starring Marlon Brando and James Caan. 

will be presented at WoodTield p2. 
t^trport, starring Dean Martin, will be presented at the 

Palatine Library Thursday, April 5. Call ahead for 

free tickets at 358-5881. 

ON CAMPUS 

April 3 - The Third Cubicle will have a coffee house in 
the cafeteria from 12:00 to 1:00. 

April 5 - Buckminster Fuller will give a lecture at 8:00 
p.m. in the Student Lounge. 

April 6 - Harper's Tennis team will play against Carth- 
age. This will be an away game at 3:00 p.m. 
The film "Billy Jack" will be presented at 
8:00 p.m. in El 06. Admission i« $.50 with 
a Harper I.D. 

April 7-21 - The College of Lake County will present 
a Student Art Exhibit in the Art Department 
of building C. 



Page 3 



BEGINNING THIS WE€K. 

THERE WILL BE A 

CROSSWORD PUZZLE 

APPEARING EVERY 

WEEK! ENJOY IT! 



Buckminster Fuller to speak Apr. 5 



(From p&ge 1) 

share them with his fellow 
man. 

His belief is tl»at man 
will be able to solve all 



existence because the real 
wealth of the world is in- 
formation and energy, both 
increasing without foresee- 
able limit And that tech- 



ihe physical problems of his nology gives man a con 



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tinually expanding capacity 
to do more with less, so can 
enhance, rather than des- 
troy, our lives. 

Fuller has invented a 
■"World Game" which is 
being played by students and 
others The game goal is to 
predict in advance, and 
solve before eruption, po- 
tential problems associated 
with world resources and 
bearing on human poverty 
and suffering Eventually, a 
giant computer dataljanlc at 
Carbondale will computer- 
ize all inflow 

R Buckminster Fuller's 
lecture is one In a series 
of events sponsored by the 
Harper College student - 
faculty Cultural arts Com- 
mittee Admis- 
sion for the public Is $1.50 
for adults and 75 cents 
for students Harper stu- 
dents, faculty and staff are 
admitted free with ID card 




Move ahead m your college 
career by earnini; a year s 
college credit (12 quarier hours 
or 8 semester hours) 

in FreshmanSpanishor German 
Sophomore French 

Freshman or Sophomore Chemistry 

Physics Of CalftuiM 

Computer Science 

Elementary Hebrew (Jun«i« Aug 30) 

Day classes, except Chemistry 
June 25-August 24 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



April 2, 1973 



April 2, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



ccccaounvTiiiV 



Tuition raise is only choice 

It looks like a tuition increase is the only way out of 
a situation that could result in financial ruin and clos- 
ing of Harper College. 

Project on this year's enrollment and Tmancial figures 
show Harper will be heavily in debt after the end of the 
1974-75 academic year. The projections assume no 
changes from present enrollment trends, or in income. So 
that leaves time to make changes. 

This year's drop below predicted enrollent touched off 
the problem. It may be only a temporary drop, and 
next fall's enrollment might be back on schedule. But, 
it might not, and it would be foolish to take no action 
and hope for the best 

Predictions of disaster also assume no change in 
revenue, something the college has more power to 
change. Money could come from local taxes, state gov- 
ernment, or tuition. 

Local taxes? A raise in the tax rate requires a ref- 
erendum, a risky proposition for the college. Even if 
one passed, it would take between one and two years for 
the money to get here. 

State government? Between administration budget cuts 
for "tax relief' and the Jousting between Governor 
Walker and the Legislature, money for Junior colleges 
may be sidelined by the higher priority of politics. 

That ieaves tuition as the only source of funds di- 
rectly controlled by the Board of Trustees of Harper 
College. To raise tuition will be unpopular, needless 
to say, with the students forced to pay higher prices for 
education. 

But, consider the alternative. 




Photography 
Contest 

pitfwru •i Hwrp§r Ct/Ztgi 

Op*n to all Harper »tud*nts. Ptiotes 
must b« tCMia* at Harpar. U*« yow 
creativity' 

1st prize --$15 gift cartificat* 
froM Lion photo, Schoumburg. 

2nci prize SIO gift cartificot* 

3rd prize .$5 gift cortificot* 

Submit prints to tlio Horbingor 
oftico, A 367 by Thursday, April 19. 
Bott photos will bo publishoa in May.' 
Spontorod by tho Horbingor and 
Photo Club. 



Page 5 




Sftdfflfs vfstf wllk Mf/iM €9a€irf pwblklfy 



It seems to me that being 
coordinators of the com- 
munications system, the disc 
jockeys, coordinators for 
the Harper College student 
body, have abort -circuited 
their purpose. Because of 
your faulty and bad infor- 



mation, many students could 
not attend the Rick Nelson 
concert. Friday, March 16. 
For the last month or so 
my friends and 1 planned to 
attend the concert. We lis- 
tened lu advertisements 
staling prices for students. 




Brando's use of Academy Awards 
presentation for protest questioned 



non- students, advance, and 
at the door. But no where 
did the issue of manda- 
tory advance tickets arise - 
nowhere. Consequently we. 
as I am sure many more, 
were turned away at Har- 
per's entrance Friday be- 
cause we did not possess 
tickets. 

Being an active goer of 
past concerts including Jim 
Croce. Flock, and the Folk 
Fest. did I ever have a 
problem of getting in without 
an advance ticket in my paws? 
Rick Nelson did not seem to 
have any ultimate or adverse 
appeal, either. 

So I say to those of the 
Harper radio station and the 
coordinators of the concerts 
that your irresponsible ac- 
tions ruined the evening for 
many misinformed people, 
(signed) 

Becky Blanchard. Jan 
Kutz. Dawn Caravello 
Student Welfare Com- 
mittee Members 



By David G. Janis 

The recent Hollywood Os- 
car Awards Ceremony rais- 
ed more questions than it 
answered. Of course, the 
awards ceremony answered 
the question of who would 
win what awards, however, 
it didn't answer the ques- 
tion why. 

Producer Albert Ruddy is 
probably wondering why his 
picture The Godfather was 
voted the best picture of 
the year but only got 3 Os- 
cars compared to Cabar- 
et's 8. 

Why did the nauseating 
song from The Poseiden 
Adventure ("The Morning 
After ") win the best song 
award when songs such as 

"Dueling Banjos " fromDe- 
liverance. "Superfly" and 

'Pusher Man"'^ from the 
flick Superfly. ' which were 
all hits on the charts, were 



excluded from the running 
for the award? 

Finally, and perhaps the 
most puzzling question is. 
where was Marlon Brando, 
and why did he send a rep- 
resentative in the form of 
Sacheen Little flower to 
speak for him? 

In part of Brando's state- 
ment that was read by 
Ms. Littleflower. he said, 
"the motion picture com- 
munity as much as anyone 
has been responsible for 
degrading the Indian." If 
this is the case, where has 
Brando been and why have- 
n't we heard from him about 
this subject earlier? 

Steve McQueen has been 
out building schools for the 
Indians Jane Fonda has put 
her career onthe line speak- 
ing out in support of the In- 
dians. What has Brando done? 
Well, we don't know because 
no one knows where Brando 
is. 



The reason we heard about 
Brando s allegiance to the 
Indians at the Awards pre- 
sentation is quite simple 
Eighty million viewerswere 
watching the ceremonies 
What better place isthereto 
air a persons grievances? 



Brando's statement that 
the motion picture industry 
has as much responsibility 
as anyone for defaming the 
Indians may be quite true 
However, he got his award 
for acting in a film that 
was. to say the least, 
detrimental to the Italians. 
'There have been many Ital- 
ians who have been angered 
at The Godfather and have 
attempted to induce people 
to boycott it 

Although we may very well 
sympathize with the plight 
of the Indians, Brando chose 
the wrong time and place to 
air his views. 




Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 

Sports Editor 
Activities Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 
Greg Fife 
Dave Janis 

Faculty Advisor .Mm Sturdevani 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for th? 
Harper College campus communit>', published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body 

For information on advertising, rates and publica 
tion schedule, call or write Harbinger Business 
Office. 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds , Palatine. Illinois, 60067 Phone num 
ber 359-4200. ext 272 and 460 



Harry Chapin concert April 13 



Hardassifieds 



Harry Chapin and his band 
will create various moods 
with their highly individual 
sound during a concert at 
Harper College on April 
13 

The concert will be held 
in the College Center at 8 
p.m 

Public admission is $2 50 
i n a dvance and $3 at the door 
Harper College students, 
faculty and staff admission 
is $2 in advance and 
$2.50 at the door 

Chapin s debut album 
Heads and Tales " was re- 
cently released containing 
his range of songs that 
move from the lyrical "Any 
Old Kind of Day ' and the 
harsh realities of "Grey- 
hound" and "Taxi" to the 
song epic "Dogtown "' 

The musical career of 
Chapin began when he Join- 
ed the Brooklyn Heights 
Boys' choir as an adoles- 
cent At 15. he and his 
three brothers formed a folk 
act 

As banjo player of the 
group. Harry recalled that 



the high spot of their per- 
formances was a render- 
ing al "This Land is Your 
Land" He said that their 
singing at that lime, before 
their voices changed, sound- 
ed like the Chipmunks 

After time put in at the 
Air Force Academy and at 
Cornell, Harry made a be- 
ginning in the movie busi- 
ness- -at a Job packing film 
into crates. He went on to 
film editing and eventual- 
ly made documentaries of 
his own. One he made with 
Jim Jacobs titled "Legend- 
ary Champions " won an Aca- 
demy Award nomination, as 
well as prizes from the New 
York Film Festival and 
the Atlanta Film Festival 

In anotiier family venture, 
Harry wrote for his broth- 
ers during a summer show 
period at the Village Gate 
He also had the opportun- 
ity to do his first solo sing 
ing for an audience Within 
a few days, Harry decided 
to expand the sound and 
form a band 

Band members include 



iiass player John Wallace, 
whom Harry had met when 
both were in the Brooklyn 
Heights Boys Choir Cel 
loist Tim Scott answered 
an ad in the Village Voice 
and became part of the group 
A tape sent to Harry s man- 
ager was the source for the 
lead guitarist Ron Palm- 
er 

The concert is sponsor- 
ed by the Harper College 
Center Program Board 



For Sale 

Set of four Crager slotted scream- 
ers 15«7-l/2 wheels & Goodyear 
PolyKlass tires, like new. Cost over 
$500 - yours for only $200 Ask 
for Ricl) after 1 p.m. Call 359- 
4976. 



4 tires, mounted un rims • $80. 
Two Kirvstone 500 8.25-15, Two 
Uunlop Gold .Seal 8.25 15. One 
"Automatic Radio" car radio mod 
el DTM 7128 from Dodiie pickup 
truck - $25. Contact Mr. Hrown, 
Harper «s<t. 370 or 837-5830. 



1970 Malibu 6 cyl. Very low 
miles, P/S, vinyl top. Like new. 
$2,000 or t>est offer. 381-2805 af 
ter 6. 



MIDNIGHT SPKCIAL! A Hunt 
lO-specd raoer bicycle. Must part. 
Uri«inally $150 wlU accept best 
offer 299-5266 ask for ChrU. 



Poseiden Adventwre sinks 




Harry Chapin 



Original worlcs 
to be played at recital 



.loanne Schlegel and EL 
Lancaster will blend their 
piano techniques in an eve- 
ning program of four -hand 
music at 8:00 p.m . April 
17, in room A- 139 

The program will consist 
of all original works for the 
duel medium Joanne Schleg- 
el and E L Lancaster will 
perform the Schubert Fan- 
tasie Op. 103 '. Ravel Ma 
mere I'Oye ", eight Brahms 
"Waltzes Op 39". and the 
Beethoven 'Sonata Op 6 ' 
Other selections are four 
Brahms "Hungarian 

Dances" and five move- 
ments from the Bizet "Jeux 
d Enfants ■ 

Mrs. Schlegel, an Evan- 
ston resident, holds degrees 



from Northwestern and Yale 
She has studied with Pauline 
Lindsey. Carmen Villa and 
Paul Badura- Skoda At Har- 
per. Mrs. Schlegel teaches 
applied piano, class piano 
and fundamentals of music 

EL. Lancaster coordin- 
ates activities in the piano 
department at Harper as 
well as teaching class pi- 
ano and applied piano He 
holds degrees from Murray 
State University and the 
University of Illinois Lan- 
caster was recently appoint- 
ed to the faculty of the Na- 
tional Music Camp at In- 
terlocken. Mich. 

Thw public is welcome to 
attend the recitals. There is 
no admission charge 



The thought of an ocean 
liner capsizing and every- 
one abroad trapped inside is 
an exciting thought that has 
tremendous possibilities for 
a movie It was with this idea 
in mind that I went to see 
The Poseiden Adventure. 

Somehow, my hopes did not 
turn into reality: despite a 
tremendous cast that in- 
cluded Gene Hackman. Er- 
nest Borgnine. Shelly Win 
ters, and Red Buttons The 
Poseklen Adxenlurecame off 
as a movie that should it- 
self be sunk 

Director Ronald Neame 
seemed to be acting as a 
traffic cop telling each ac- 
tor where to go rather than 
making the movie seem real 
Events were too contrived 
and did not seem very feas- 
ible. The plot tMisically was 
merry- go round of the 
nd of people making their 
way to a higher deck, one of 
them being killed, and 
then what s left of the group 
moving to an even higher 
deck 

However, the screenplay 
by Stirling Silliphant and 
Wendall Mayes was the most 
tragic part of the whole 
film Both the characters 
actions and lines were 
Hollywood stereotypes 

Hacltman plays a liberal 
priest who believes that 



God helps no one. Borg- 
nine plays a hard-nosed, 
beefy cop Stella Stevens is 
a reformed whore and Red 
Buttons is a timid Haber- 
dasher " 

If you can get by the 
stereotypes, artificial sets, 
and overacting, then go see 
The Po.seiden Adventure. 
However, don't go expect- 
ing to see a first-class ac- 
tion movie because you'll 
be very disappointed 



When Ann Margret ad 
mits to craving for John 
Waynes t>ody. the Duke res- 
ponds by saying "Ive got a 
saddle that's olde^ than 
you are " Thu.s we Ket an 
in.siRht into Wayne's sex 
preference, and everything 
else is downhill from there 

Somehow the Duke man- 
ages to be the "good guy" 
even though he plays the 
part of a train robber One 
could talk about the flick s 
plot, except that there real - 
ly wasn t one It was Just 
another typical Wayne west - 
vrn where the "good guys " 
always win 

Don't waste you time with 
"The Train Robbers ' un- 
less you re either drunk 
or bored beyond belief 
- David G Janis 



Standel Super Imperial Amp. 200 
watt, excellent condition. $250 or 
best offer. Kod Southard 255- 
5451. 



Hdp Wanted 

IndK'iduBk to work 1520 hrs. 
per week on ouuide sales actK- 
ities. Professional sales traintnK 
provided Mitst have own trans 
portation. 20% comataton on all 
Hems soU for Palattnt Mai Sales. 
Also needed - help, $2-2.75 per 
hour, fkxible afterno<in schedules. 
For either, contact Tom AltoCT. 
Harper Hacement & AUs olHce, 
Kn>. A364. 



Live-in babysitter from 3:30 p.m. 
5 eveninic* a week. Schadui* 
flexible. .Small salary phis own 
room. CalJ 381^985 in early am. 



CONSIDER 
ROSARY 





^^ 



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A LANSBUfv/DUNCAN/BERUH PRODUCTION 
FROM COLUMBIA ,-. . ,... . r^ 



Midwest Premiere 
Wednesday, April II 



TXS 



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Thehit"! 

«iage I 

pUyi-t 
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Coed 

Live or) campus or off campus 

Liberal arts 

New curriculum 

Individualized learning 

Personalized counseling 

Student research at Argonne 

National Laboratory 

Student-faculty ratio 10 to 1 

Pre-med 

Pre-law 

Business economics 

Transfer students welcome 

Illinois grants can be used at 
Rosary College. Get forms from 
your counseling office. Apply 
soon. 

Inquire about financial aid 
packages at Rosary. ' 

For Informstion send this \fi 

Director of Admissions, 

ROSARY COLLEGE 

7900 W Division St 

Rivar Forast, in 80305 n 

Nam* ' ' ~ "^ 

Siriiit ~ ~— — 






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V. 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



April 2. 1973 



April 2. 1973 



THE HARBINGER 




Thank goodness some things 
never change. 

Good things, like expressing 
your love with a diamond. 

And good things, like the 62 year old 

Hollands Jewelers policy of returning your 

money if you re not satisfied. 

Lots of things have changed, too. For 

the better. Like the newest cuts m diamonds, 

especially our exciting new heart shapes 

And the large selection of beautiful 

new settings that you II find at 

Hollands Jewelers today. 



I/, o/ Oklahoma provides new program 
to serve as alternative education 



Pag« 7 



^ 



I lolland^s elewolers 



tSlO 

O fBW ii (••fS'Mn Man n >»>iim w n mit* 



Norman, Okla (I. P.)- -The 
new Bachelor of Liberal 
Studies/Junior College Op- 
tional the University of Ok- 
lahoma is designed to pro- 
vide an a Iteristive to addi- 
tional education to the grow- 
ing number of adult stu- 
dents who are taking ad- 
vantage of their local com- 



Crossword 

puEcle 

answers 





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iiuiovation? 

The Racine Plan 

pot^tial for itieanii^ 
as well as earning 

The Racine Plan is a t>old curriculum change developed 
by The College of Racme involving an intensive studiM 
program breaking the scfK>ol "year" into six terms, 
each seven weeks long. 

The scope and intensity of The Racme Plan provides 
you with a chance for meaningful participation in your 
educational program ttut goes beyond getting ready 
to earn a living 

Under this plan, you will take one, or no more than 
two courses per term, each worth four credits. Or you 
can opt for "contract education" in our "Universities 
Without Walls program The Racine Plan gives you a 
choice of SIX starting dates per year, also permitting 
you to schedule vacation or time off at a period when 
employment might be more readily available 
The College of Racme holds memt>er8hlp m the North 
Central Association (accrediting), the Union for Experi- 
menting Colleges and Universities, and'the Universities 
Without Walls We are an independent, coeducational 
"human institution" wfiere you will have every chance 
to participate in innovation. 

For more information or answers to questions you 
might have, please send in the coupon or call our 
Director of Admissions The College of Racine. 5915 
Erie Street. Racine. Wis 53402 Or call 414/639-7100 



TheRadne | 
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m unity colleges, according 
to Dan Davis, assistant dean 
of the program 

Davis said a recent study 
of metropolitan community 
colleges indicated that more 
than 40 per cent of the stu- 
dents were 25 years of age 
or older and take courses 
as they can. However, once 
the student has completed 
his first two years of col- 
lege, he finds more limited 
opportunities to cc»nplete 
the final two years of a 
four -year program. Davis 
claims. 

This, he says, is the rea- 
soning behind the new junior 
college option- -to allow the 
busy adult student to pur - 
sue his degree through 
guided independent study at 
his own location and through 
short term residential 

seminars on the OU cam- 
pus 



The curriculum of the 
BLS program includes three 
broad areas of knowledge 
-humanities, social sci- 
ences and natural sciences. 
The student does not "maj- 
or" in a particular sub- 
ject Instead. he studies 
in each of the three areas 
and gains broad understand- 
ing and knowledge which is 
the foundation for addition- 
al study. ~ 

To be eligible for the 
junior college option, a stu- 
dent must have completed 
60 hours of junior college 
work. Once admitted, he at- 
tends the week-end In- 
troductory Seminar During 
the seminar, the goals and 
purpose of the program 
are outlined, the method- 
ology and procedure are 
explained and the student's 
past academic achievement 
is evaluated 



IN A VAillTY OP 
MINTS AND COLORS. 
A SIZi FOR EVERYONE 



$4.00 




Kearns says tennis Track team has potential for winning season 



team will do well 



By Greg Fife 

Although this year's ten- 
nis season 0F>ened with some 
disappointments, it still 
looks promising, accord- 
ing to Coach Roy Kearns 
The disappointment was, 
out of five lettermen that 
were eligible to play this 
year, only two returned. 
Kearns said that sometimes 
students transfer to four 
year schools. 

One outstanding letterman 
that did come back is team 
capuin Paul Stevens He wa^ 
part of the doubles team 
that took first place in the 
Region IV last season and 
qualified for the nationals. 
The doubles team also cap- 
tured first place in the 
Skyway Conference meet 
Another returning letter- 
man is Steve Maresso He 
was part oT the doubles squad 
that placed first intheSky- 
way Conference meet 
Kearns said. "Maresso has 
shown improvement in his 
game, he's a good contrib - 
utor ■ ■ 

Tom Leahy is another re- 
turner from last year's 
team, but not a letter win 
ner He has still kept up 
his interest, says Kearns 
Harper has two fresh 
men on the squad that come 
from strong tennis back- 
grounds Jeff Rud was a 
number two singles player 
at Forest View last season 
Kearns said Rud will fit 
into the starting line up The 
other freshman prospect is 



Dave Slaslny. a respectable 
player from the private 
school league in Wisconsin 
Stastny is also a starter this 
year 

The oldest student on the 
squad is Fred Gustafson. 
a 33-year old ex-G 1 , who 
decided to work, go to Har- 
per, and be on the tennis 
team Gustafson gained his 
tennis experience from the 
military service 

Other first year players 
on the squad are Joe Srain, 
a transfer student and Mark 
Shioezki, who prepped at 
Wheeling , 

Kearns commented on the 
competition in the Skyway 
Conference this season. 
"We are looking forward to 
it, and it will be there The 
competition is getting 
stronger every year. 

Triton could be strong 
again, and I think Lake 
County could come up with 
a good team The high 
schools in their area have 
good tennis players ' 

Kearns continued. "We 
are also looking forwartl to 
Ike Region IV meet, that's 
when we reach our peak in 
the tennis ««eason. at the 
stale meet. It's the decid- 
ing point in the season as 
our reitpectabiUly as a 
team." 

The squad's next meet is 
this Thursday at 1:00 P.M. 
at the University of Chi- 
cago. The Hawk'K home 
opener is the Harper Invi- 
tational this Saturday at 
11:00 A.M. 



Oiirterlack Leonari ti fa ta Indiana 



Football standout Ken 
Leonard of Chenoa. has re- 
ceived a letter of intent from 
Indiana SUte University at 
Terra Haute. Indiana. 

Leonard came to Harper 
in 1971. the year football 
was introduced into the ath- 
letic program. 

As a quarterback, the 
triple -option offense was 
new to Leonard.' but he ad- 
justed and led the Hawks 
to a 3-5 season record. 



This year hampered by an 
ankle injury. Leonard saw 
action in only five games 
as the Hawks finished 4- 
3-2 

At Chenoa High School. 
Leonard received II let- 
ters in baseball and foot- 
ball, athlete of the year, 
and selection to the Lit- 
tle All -State football team. 

Leonard plans lo continue 
his physical education maj- 
or while attending Indiana 
State. 



By Greg Fife 

Another successful season 
could be in store for the 
Harper track team The 
Hawks, who were undefeat- 
ed last season with an 8- 
record, have potentially a 
strong outdoor track team, 
according to head coach 
Bob Nolan Nolan's assist- 
ant coach is Ron Bessemer 
'We are stronger in the 
field events thisyear" stat- 
ed Nolan. In the run- 
ning events we're as strong 
as last year, except for the 
half mile, thethreemile and 
the «80-yard relay, were 
even better than last sea 
son" 

The Hax^ks fared pretty 
well in the indoor practice 
meets We use indoor 

meets as a preparation for 
the outdoor season: we don't 
attempt to win any indoor 
meets. ' added Nolan 

Harper has six returnees 
from last year's squad and 
four lettermen from the 
crosscountry team 

One of the lop returning 
lenermen is Tom Rambo 
last year's most valuable 
player and national quali 
fier in the pole vault Ram 
bo's best indoor vault 
was 14 4. and he has gone 
14 or better indoors five 
times In the junior col- 
lege championship invita- 
tional at the University of 
Missouri on March 8. Ram 
bo placed fifth in the 51 team 
meet. 

Also competing inthepole 
vault event outdoors are 
newcomers Paul Streeler 
and Phil Lindberg 

In the weight events. Har 
per has three lettermen 
Dave Ohman took second in 
the discus throw at the Re 
gion IV meetlast year, which 
qualified him for the na- 
tioruils Ohman will be com- 
peting in the discus and 
javelin throw this season 
The other letterman is Bill 
Brown He will be throwing 
the discus and the shot put 
Brown suffered a hand in- 
jury last season and was 
out for the entire outdoor 
season Nolan hopes Brown 
will be healthy all this sea- 
son Every indoor meet that 
Brown has competed in this 






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year he has taken a first 
in the shot put Brown's best 
throw indoor s was 47-6 
The third letterman is Fred 
Beesley, who will be throw- 
ing the javelin 

In the jumping events. 
Harper has Jim Idstein.a re- 
turnee, in the triple jump 
and the long jump Compet- 
ing in the high jump will be 
Randy Stenberg and in the 
triple jump. Lindberg Sten 
berg and Lindberg will also 
be participating in the hur- 
dles 

Harper has all but one 
newcomer in the sprinting 
events The sprinters will 
be running the 100. 220 and 
440-yard dashes They are: 
Mike Nardini. John Maj- 
ors. Mayo Williams. Idstein 
and Joel Soderverg Nardini. 
Majors and Williams will 
also strengthen the relay 
teams, said Nolan 

Two letter winners in 
cross country. Bill Bates 
and Ron Hankel will be run- 
ning middle distance In 



the indoor meets Bates ran 
a 2 20 in the 1,000-yard 
run and ran a little over 
two minutes in the half- 
mile, for his best times this 
season New members of the 
team competing in the mid- 
dle distance races, are Don 
Lewan, Mike Davie and 
Dave Petrovski 

The distance runners are 
John Geary and Mike De La 
Bruere Both were on the 
cross country team. De La 
Bruere was the 1972 Sky- 
way Conference crosscoun- 
try champion Geary's best 
time indoors for the two- 
mile was 9 35 and De La 
Bruere ran a 9 39 two- 
mile and a 4 27 mile. 

"We have a good chance 
to be in the top three in 
the Region IV. " commented 
Nolan, "it doesn't look like 
one team will dominate 

This Saturday Harper will 
open iheir outdoor season 
in St Louis, Missouri at the 
Florissant Valley Invita- 
tional, starting atlOOOam 




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Page 8 



THE HARBINGER 



April 2, 1973 



^. 



Baseball team this year 
is better all-around 



By Greg Fife 

John Eliasik. head coach 
of the Harper t>aseball team. 
Is looking forward to a bright 
season. "We are better all- 
around this year than we 
were last season. " com- 
mented the head mentor. 
Last years ball club fin- 
ished with an overall record 
of 15-9 and had to settle 
for second place in the Sky- 
way Conference with a 10-4 
mark. 

Eliasik is optimistic, be- 
cause he has more depth in 
his pitching staff and a 
better hitting ball club than 
last year The reason for 
this is eight returning let- 
termen including three pit- 
chers and a lot of promis- 
ing freshmen prospects. 

The veteran pitchers are 
southpaw John MacOonald 
and righthander's Luke Wo - 
lanski and Don Kunde Eli- 
asik also has three fresh- 
men pitchers in righthand- 
ers Mark Wicklundof f-remd 
and George Pattee of Conant 



and lefthanded relief pitch- 
er. Terry Moriarty of Mer- 
sey. 

Heading the list of return- 
ees is team captain Mike 
Honel, an all -conference 
first basemen last year 
and the team's most val- 
uable player Competing 
with Honel for the start 
ing role at first base is 
freshmen Keith Steelman of 
Conant Eliasik said both 
are good hitters, so who- 
ever doesn't play first will 
probably play the outfield 

Freshman Mark Jesse of 
Cary Grove is the Hawk's 
second baseman. He is very 
quick and good defensively, 
according to Eliasik Re- 
turning letterman Bob An- 
dreas and freshman Rich 
Luzinski of Notre Dame will 
be sharing the chores at 
shortstop Luzinski is the 
brother of Greg Luzinski. 
who plays for the Philadel- 
phia Phillies 

Dean Sheridan, an out- 
fielder last year, will see 
action this season at third 



BASEBALL SCHEDULE 



DAY 

Thurs. 
Sat 
Mon. 
Wed. 

FrI. 

Mon. 

Tue«. 

Wed. 

Thurs. 

FrL-Sat. 

Mon. 

Wed. 

Frt 

Sat 

AprU30 



DATE 

AprU 5 
AprU 7 
AprU 9 
AprU 1 1 
AprU 13 
AprU 16 
AprU 17 
AprU 18 
AprU 19 
April 20-21 
AprU 23 
AprU 25 
AprU 27 
April 28 
May 5 



OPfONKNT LOCATION 

Aurora College J.V.- h 3 

CoU. of St Francis (2) 

• Triton 
•Ma>'fair 

• Oak ton 
College of St. Francis 

•Mc Henry 

Kankakee 
*Waubonice 

Triton BMter Tour 

• Ugin 

• Lake County 

• Triton 

College of Du Page (2) 
Sectionals 



A 
H 
A 
A 
H 
H 
A 
A 
H 
H 
H 
A 
A 



1 
3 
3 
3: 
3 
3: 
3: 
3: 
10: 
3: 
3: 
3 
I 



TIME 

:00 PM 
:00 PM 
:30 PM 
:00 PM 
30 PM 
:30 PM 
00 PM 
00 PM 
30 PM 
00 AM 
30 PM 
30 PM 
:00 PM 
:00 PM 



• Conference 



DARKENS 



^of'J^^lx^rU 



202^ Coek St. 



Borrington 



Goinf ODtof -liusiness sale at Waoconda store 



Before you buy 

Auto Insurance 
c- 495-0648 

• 20% Savings for facufty 

• Good student discount 

• Supeiior rates for parents 

• Motorcycles all CCs 

Bradley Insurance Agency 



base, along with freshman 
Gary Pemberton of Con- 
ant. Returnees Bruce Eber- 
le is back as catcher 
for the Hawks; however, 
Pemberton will be playing 
behind the plate, andean al- 
so play anywhere in the out- 
field 

Lettermen Ray Carlson 
and Tony Fricano will be 
playing in the outfield. Fri- 
cano is also a utility in- 
fielder Starting in center - 
field is freshman Bob Chen 
of Elk Grove 

Eliasik said the coaches 
in the Skyway Conference see 
a four team race between 
Harper. Triton. Mayfair 
and Lake County Triton has 
a slight edge, having trans- 
fer students frcMn Illinois 
State 

■ The lower division is 
also improving, said Elia- 
sik. "so it should be an 
overall difficult conference 
race ■■ 

The Harper nine opened 
their season at Lakeland 
on March 29. and their 
home opener is this Thurs- 
day against Aurora Col- 
lege's J.V squad at 
3 00 P M on the baseball 
diamortd on campus 




Lyna Peamon vaults over the home during the cyinaaBUcs 
denomtrstion IshC weeh in (hr nludml renipf 

(8U(( photo to Dave titerfaiis) 



^IM 'O'A 






Men thru Fri 
11 GO to 9 
Sat 9 30 to 6 
Sun 11 00 to 5 

882 1227 



Pants 



^ 



*SaU ends 
April 30, 

If73 



i; 



Woodfieid Commons 

mile West of Wood'ield Shopping Center. 



L 



/ 



r 



^ 



t 




PHOTOGRAPHY CONTEST 

The Harbinger and Photo Club are offering prizes for the 
best pictures taken by Harper students. 

Pictures must show scenes at Harper - its buildings, people, 
or (whatever you can think of). 

Submit prints (block and white only) to the Harbinger office. 
A367, by Thursday, April 19. Best photos to be published in 
May. 

1st prize - $15 gift certificate from lion Photo, Schaumburg 
2nd prize - SIO gift certificate 
3rd prize - %5 gift certificate 




vol. 6, no. 19 



Tieaswer Smalknberger resigns 
dt%r ¥§h M rdse attivity fee 



William rainey tiarper college — palatine illinois 



aprll 9. 1973 



By Linda Westerfeld 

IN A SURPRISE MOVE at 
the last Student Senate meet- 
ing. Thursday. March 29. 
Dave Smailenberger. treas- 
urer, submitted his resigna- 
tion With a 7-2 vote for 
and 2 absentions. the motion 
was passed to accept it 

In stating his reasons 
for resigning. Smailenberg- 
er replied. "I feel the Sen- 
ate doesn't give the Student 
Body a chance to voice 
ttieir opinions on issues 
brought before Senate by the 
Administration 



AT THE 
two motions 
raise tuition 
fees and the 
not notified 



LAST meeting 
were passed to 
and activity 
students were 
I campaigned 
and voted against it because 
some students voiced the 
view of not wanting the 
fee increase " 

He went on to say that he 
felt that any motions made 
by the Senate should be pub- 
lished in the newspaper so 
the students would have a 



chance to see what is going 
on and voice any opinions 
they may have 

Asked wrhat he will do 
now. Smailenberger stated 
that he is just a student and 
that he is circulating a peti- 
tion agiinst the tuition and 
activity fee increase 

•THE ONLY WAY I will 
go bade to tlie Senate is if 
the two motions are over- 
turned "■ 

Stating his reaction to the 
sudden move by Smailen- 
berger. Simeon Ugwu. SSHC 
president, replied. "I feel 
tint the trend around here 
(Harper) is to quit when it 
appears that they can't get 
their way This doesn t help 
the Student Body It should- 
n't be that if they don't agree 
that one abandons the res- 
ponsibility. 

SMALLENBERGER was 
too hasty and didn't think 
about it 1 would be happy 
to accept him back if the 

^Tum to pagp 3) 



B§iird §f frisffcs raf^/dofts 



An opportunity for Har 
per College students and 
community persons to meet 
the candidates for the com- 
munity college board of 
trustees will be provided 
at 11 30 am today in the 
College Center Lounge 

The five candidates, two 
of them incumbents, have 
been invited by the Slu 
dent Activities crffice to 
participate They will each 
give a five minute pre- 
sentation, followed by a 
period of questions from 
the audience 

The candidates for the 



April 14 election are 

Jessalyn M Nicklas of 
Inverness, an incumbent and 
presently board chairman. 
William A Clair of Buf- 
falo Grove Robert A Brom- 
ley of Rolling Meadow S.Wil- 
liam A Kelly of Arlington 
Heights, an incumbenl and 
Annalee Fjellberg of Unff 
man Estates 

There are three vacancies 
open on the board Joseph 
Morton of Arlington Heights 
declined to seek re-election. 

The public is invited to 
attend the candidates' ses- 
sion. 



Program Board posts open; 
petitions avoilabie tliru April 19 



ONLY 12^ OF THE HAR 
PER students know what 
the Program Board is Yet 
771 oC the students have 
attended the events sponsor- ■ 
ed by the Program Board 
The Program Board has six 
positions for chairmen and 
many positions for commit- 
tee members open 

Positions open are the 
President. Administrative 
Assistant. Films. Concerts 
and Lectures. Dance, and 
Special Events Chairman 
Persons interested in work- 
ing with the board and apply- 
ing for ttie chairmanships 
should come up to the Stu- 
dent Activities Office. A- 
336 Petitions are available 



now through April 19 

SOME OF THE RESPON 
SIBILITIES of the chairmen 
include polling student in- 
terest, picking entertain- 



ment and all publicity and 
promotion The Board is not 
all work It provides an op- 

(Turn to page 5) 



V 



Open Market offers chance to sell 



Do you have a skill or 
know a craft you'd like to 
profit from? How about 
just something you would 
like to sell? 

For a three dollar fee you 
can get both at Harpers 
first Open Market. Sunday. 
May 6 The Open Market is 
offered by the Program 
Board as a chance to sell 



anything you have to of- 
fer 

Live music will be pro- 
vided by the bluegrass group 
Monroe Doctrine . and 
concessions provided by 
college Food Services. 

The three dollar charge 
is for exhibitors. If you 
Just want to browse, there's 
no admission cliarge. 




A n.shpyp Ipns show.s the triangular constmctlon of a Rpodeslr domp, built by architpcture students 
in honor of '"Buckv" Fullrr's vi.sil last werk (Staff photo by Martt Kaneen) 



*^^- 



Page 2 



THE HARBINGER 



April 9. 1973 



)NE1L 
YOU^ 



Vattts 



wHh 



,^nt» P"' 



cho»« 



Stop 



t?1S( G»lfRMrf 

<T Milt West ol 

•12-1727 




over 

6000 

Poirs 

to choose 

from 

Mof> thru frt. 

1000 10900 

Sot 9 30 to 6 

Sun 1 1 00 to S 



Counseling center recertified 



The Counseling Center at 
Harper College in Palatine 
has been accredited for the 
second year by the Inter- 
national Association of 
Counseling Services. 

According to William E 
Nelson, acting dean of guid- 
ance at Harper, "Although 
many community colleges 
have sought accreditation. 
Harper is the third two -year 
college to have its counsel- 
ing service given the stamp 



of approval by the Inter- 
national Board " 

The board, an agency 
created by the American 
Personnel and Guidance As - 
sociation, evaluates coun- 
seling services through- 
out the world. 

Its approval means that 
Harper's Counseling Cen- 
ter is professionally com- 
petent to perform the 
three major functions ex- 



pected of ar^ college cen- 
ter: 

- - Counseling related to 
the educational process 

- Advising on occupa- 
tions and careers 

- - Assisting individuals 
in dealing with personal con- 
cerns. 

Thirteen counselors and 
three paraprofessionals are 
on the center staff at Har- 
per. 



Scholarships wniUblt for Hold urorlr 



Students between the ages 
of 15 and 21 are eligible to 
ccnnpete for scholarships 
which will be awarded in 
the fields of astrcmomy. 
archeology. anthropology, 
ecology, marine biology, 
and geology this summer 
for work at research sites 
in Africa, the Middle East. 
Europe. Asia. South and 
Central America, and the 
United States under a new 
Exploration Scholarship 
Program announced by the 



imioyatkm? 

The Racine Plan 

potential for meaning 
as well as earning 

The Racine Plan is a bold curriculum change developed ^ 

by The College of Racine involving an intensive studies 
program breaking the school "year" into six terms, 
each seven weeks long 

The scope and intensity of The Racine Plan provides 
you with a chance for meaningful participation in your 
educational program that goes t>eyor>d gettir^ ready 
to earn a living 

Under this plan, you will take one, or no more than 
two courses per term, each worth four credits. Or you 
can opt for "contract education" in our "Universities 
Without Walls" program The Racine Plan gives you a 
choice of six starting dates per year, also permitting 
you to schedule vacation or time off at a period when 
employment miqht be more readily available. 
The College of Racme holds meml>ership m the North 
Central Association (accrediting), the Union for Experi- 
menting Colleges and Universities, and the Universities 
Without Walls We are an independent, coeducational 
"human institution" where you will have every chance 
to participate in innovation. 

For more information or answers to questions you 
might have, please send in the coupon or call our 
Director of Admissions The College of Racine. 5915 
Erie Street. Racine. Wis 53402 Or call 414/639-7100. 



llie Racine I 

Free Bro chu re 1 



4 THE 
1 COLLEGE 
I^OI MCME 



I am v»r> interested in The Colt«Q« of Racifw 



In tact, please lend me 

O calalog/brochur* 
□ ifiplicMlan torm " 



nom contract 

nolMng now. but k»9p ma 

on mur mailing Mtt 



NAME 



ADORE 53 



5915 Erit StrMt 
IxiM, WiscMsii S34I2 



SCtKXH 



ORADC/LEVEL 



CITY 



STATE 



ZIP 



I 
I 



OTHER C04MMENTS 



SPECIAL INTERESTS 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



Office of Education. 

Leading sciemists of the 
U.S. will take those select- 
ed for awards on the world - 
wide expeditions AH can- 
didates will be selected on 
the basis of demonstrated 
competence and potential 
for careers in the various 



scientific fields 

Application forms ai^ 
available from any of the 
ten Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare Re- 
gional Offices. 

The nearest office is In 
Chicago on Michigan Ave. 



Film captions added 
for deaf students 



Deaf students attending 
Harper College will soon 
be able to enjoy dialogue 
of contemporary commer- 
cial films 

The Learning Resource 
Center now has access to 
fairly recent movies which 
have had captions added for 
the deaf These films are 
available without charge 
through the Educational 
Media Distribution Cen- 
ter 

In addition. educational 
'^llms with captions are 



offered, which Bre also used 
by non-deaf students Most 
of these films were not 
made for the deaf, but have 
been adapted and catalogued. 

The first commercial film 
to be ordered by Learning 
Laboratory Instructor Lin- 
da Gadlin is "Bom Free " 

It will be very satisfying 
for the students to be able 
to Iteep up with film dia - 
logue It is frustrating for 
them when they must depend 
on others for a description 
of the film conversation. 
Ms r»adlin said 




IS now in 
Schaumburg 







THf WtlCOM£ MAI IS f INAUY OUT TO THE MOST 
COMPLfTt CYClERY IN THE t^STHWEST SUBURBS 
SO 0»OP IN TO BROWSE. OB TO JUST SAY HEllO 



I 



* Complete line «f 
licyde* 



^. 



*FoclOfy TraiTMd Service 

* Complete Replocement Poifs. 



Accissoita 




Vm ROSmi ROAD 

NtARCMF 

iNoeiMWBTcoMtai 






112-7728 



April 9, 1973 



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20. 
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25. 
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33. «U 
3i. Bee 



PretarMe 

type of Nuaber 

Oaaart Spot 

«lfa of Zaua 

■ovla Mualcal (4 *da.) 

Oppoaita of l*-Acroaa 

To Leuchi Fr. 

■lack Megetlrta 
Maevy Silk 
Prat. Initiation 
Metal Raetrelnere 
Palrlaa 
>llla 



37. 
38. 

i2: 
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t2: 

:i: 

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50. 

li: 

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Palia Lee 

Bee have 

Coapetant 

Pranch Coin 

Pllllf« tilth eendar 

Bent 

leung Bird 

Blitce Like Croeby 

Peatbell Taaa 

Peralgn 

Playa Oulter 

Soft Orlnke 

Biblical Lion 

Movla Mualcal (k wda.) 

Ml Mia 

Bui^llnf 
Treaty Oreup 
■antal Paeulty 
Canvea Shaltare 
Ardor 



(Solution on poff 5) 



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10. 
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■esleen Dollar 

Bnthualaatlo 

Haatlr^ 

Paaoua Slaaaaa Ttrln 

Chanel r« Sound Qualltjr 

Mlrauta 

Ar^le-Saxon Slave 

Sumaaedi Pr. 

Reeeptaclae for Saokaro 

Oelndle 

Pile 

Seed Caverli^ 

Part of Merae 

Ooif Ciube 

Belenclnc ta Bevareld 

•ell I Pr. 

Brother of ^Oeam 

Leila Carroll Charaeter 

Hurled 

Por«ed by Llpe and Roee 

Actreee Vera- 

Ovulee 

La« Part (pi.) 

Bikini 

■Ittar Drue 

San Antonio Port 

Optical Device 

Hae Palth In 

Kirk Oouflaa Paaturee 

Take On (a praetlea) 

■orry 

Slaoeee 

Repcee 

Oulf of 

Hlee Haywerth 
Rallctoua laaee 
Location of Maine 
Prench Nuaber 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 3 



Students who wish to see 
One Flew Over The Cu- 
ckoo's Nest" at the 1 1th 
street Theater will have 
the opportunity to purchase 
"rush- up" tickets at the 
box office for $3.50 per 
ticket 

Dale Wasserman's play 
opens at the Uth Street 
Theatre on Friday, April 
13. The play is produced 
by Norman Rice aiid direct- 
ed by Harvey Medlinsky. 

"Rush-up tickets" are 
those tickets which have 
not been claimed 15 min- 
utes before curtain time. 
Persons wishing to pur- 
chase those tickets may 
show their student ID s at 
the box office. 

The "nlsh-up ■ price of 
$3 50 for students applies 
to any evening performance. 



Smallenberger 



Calendar of Events 

ON CAMPUS 

April 9 - Harper's Baseball team will play against Triton 
at 3:30 p.m. 

April 10 - Robert Herman will speak on the occult sci- 
ences. Herman is the conlirector of the Monad 
center for the occult sciences. Herman is prac- 
ticed in the arts of Divination, Astral Projection, 
and Ritual and Ceremonial magic. There will be 
a question and answer session. The lecture will 
be held in E- 108 at 12:00 noon. 
The Third Cubicle will be presented in the Cof- 
feehouse from 12-1 p.m. 

April 1 1 - A Spring Fashion Show will be held in room 
242A&B at 7:00 p.m. Refreshments will be serv- 
ed. An admission fee is $.50, free to Harper 
students. 

April 12 • Student Senate will hold a meeting at 12:30 
p.m. in A 241 -A. 

FUm - "Wednesday's Child" wUl be presented 
at 8:00 p.m. in E 106. Admission is $.50 with 
a Harper I.D. 

April 13 - Harper's track team competes with Triton. 
Parkland at 4:00 p.m. 

Harry Chapin will give a concert in the Student 
Lounge at 8:00 p.m. Tickets are $2.50 in ad- 
vance and $3.00 at the door. 



resigns 



(Prom page 1) 

motion concerning his res- 
ignation was overturned." 
WHETHER SMALLEN- 
BERGER returns or not, 
Ugwu has asked Brian 
Wright to be acting treasur- 
er If no further action is 
taken and the motion stands. 
Ugwu will later confirm 
Wright as the new treasur- 
er. 



Student Discount Tickets 



for thr play 



(2 for the price of 1 ) 



'Toil Know I Can't Hear You 
When the Water'* Running'' 

Available at the Harhingmr affkm in A BIdg. 
Ask about the special studmntdinner/theatrm 
combination. r<rkeu good April _i on ay to 

country club theatre 



700 W. RAND ROAD (AT EUCLID) 
MT PtOSPKT. IIIINOIS «005* 



• TfU^HONf CI 9 5400 







NmS BIRIS GItLS 

Haymaker's Pub is your kind of place 
Ladies* nights Sunday thru Thursday 
Drinks free 8-10 1/2 Price 10-Closing 



i«?S«l4 



t)OW.' 



J 



Game Room 

Domp Dish Pizza in the pan 

Live Music & Dancing Joes. - Sat. 

Sunday Brunch - 10 - 3 

complimentary Bloody Mary or Champagne 



HAYMAKER'S *• ""''';'J'.±!.1'_''J 

345 W. Northwest Hwy. ' COUPON 

Palatine - in Village 
Oasis Plaza 



J good for Free 






\ 



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359-9494 



j Drink ony Sunday j 
I or Mondoy | 



(HARPER) I 



COtUMBU* PlCTu«£S PWSfNTS » l»NSBup .,,•,,■- .LjC'ON • QOOIftlX • SCWENPlAr B^r OT^ 

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i 



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Page 4 



THE HARBINGER 



April 9. 1973 



April 9, 1973 



THE HARBINGER 



Page 5 



cccccoafPUTmVi 



We're Looking 

for a mtifvrm hard working 
$tudmnt who's not afraid fo 
got Jnvo/v#d in thm businmts 
functions of running a 
newspapmr. A lob, not a position, 
that covers smiling, dimnt 
service, distribution, cerfoin 
financial rmsponsibilitims and 
advrfising/salms promotional 

activitios. 

Your roward can bo sound businmss 

etxperi'ence and a commission 

program to boot. But, most important, 

thm challmngm of working on a 

nmwspapmr staff and mmmting with 

rmsponsibim individuals. Of course, 

fliere's opportunity for paid travml. 

Thm Harbingmr needb o 

Businmss Managmr. H you likm a challmngm, 

can use ^e experience, and mtant to makm your 

mark . . . maybm even wavms — apply 

today in thm Harbingmr Offkm, A-367 . 



■ ■Ill 



lINPUrmVi 



Sfvrfeiifs shmiU p/oii ahead far titkats 



"For the last month or so 
my friends and I planned to 
attend the ( Rick Nelson) con- 
cert. We, as I am sure many 
more, were turned away at 
Harper's entrance Friday be- 
cause we did not possess tic- 
kets. So I say to those of the 



Give a 
pint- 
sized 

gut. 

Give 




%i% 



the 



^fi«opd 



hm 



neighboi: 

W 



CCCCCOQUJMN A\\\\\ 



Limousine controversy continues 



By David Janis 

LAST WEEK THE HAR- 
BINGER ran a picture of a 
Cadillac Limousine on the 
front sidewalk of "A" build- 
ing Below we have reprint ■ 
ed the picture and the cap- 
tion exactly aslheyappear 
ed last week. 

ON APRIL 3. 1973 our 
editor. Mark Kaneen, re- 
ceived a memo from the 
Supervisor of CampusSafe- 
ty. Joseph Mandarino. Inhi.s 
memo. Mandarino brought 
to our attention that the ve- 
hicle was backing up (as 



indicated by the back-up 
lights being on) and there- 
fore was "not parked." 

MANDARINO ALSO 
BROUGHT to our attention 
the fact that "tliere were two 
people in the vehicle and. . . 
the vehicle was in reverse 
gear." Finally Mandarino 
stated "It is not the pol- 
icy of the Public Safety De- 
partment to emply 'selec- 
tive enforcement.' If any ve- 
hicle is parked illegally, 
the officer will exercise 
due process accordingly." 

WE WISH TO MAKE it 
clear that at the time the 
picture of the limousine was 




Who owns this car? Why is it parked on the sidewalk, 
without being ticketed, while we must park in designat- 
ed areas or pay the price of a ticket? 



taken, the car was moving 
and there were people in it. 
However, when the incident 
regarding the limousine was 
first brought to my at- 
tention, the car was Indeed 
parked and there was no 
one in it. I immediately went 
up to the Harbinger office 
and got a camera atid load- 
ed it with film. This took 5 
minutes When I went back 
downstairs. I noticed that the 
limousine was now occupied 
and starting to back up so 
that it could leave I decid- 
ed that despite the fact that 
the car was now moving. 
I would take pictures of it 
to prove the exlsterxie of the 
car being once parked and 
still being on the sidewalk 
CHIEF MANDARINOs 
statement challenging whe- 
ther the limou-sine was park- 
ed or not is probably based 
on a lack of information. 
However, even if the limou- 
sine was in motion at the time 
of the picture, what business 
does it have driving on the 
sidewalk? 

WE DO NOT DOUBT that 
the cfficial policy of the 
Public Safety Department 
is to not employ "selective 
enforcement". However, it 
seems strange that a ve- 
hicle can park in such a 
conspicuous place and not 
be ticketed. 



Harper radio station and the 
coordinators of the concerts 
that your irresponsible ac- 
tions ruined the evening for 
many misinformed people." 

(signed) Becky Blanch- 
ford, Jan Kutz, Dawn 
Caravello" 

If you were so bell bent on 
seeing "LitUe Ricky" March 
16, why didn't you buy ad- 
vance tickets? Thenyou would 
have been assured of getting 
in. Of course, they weren't 
"mandatory," but most peo- 
ple realize if they wait until 
the last minute to purchase 
tickets at the door, they might 
begone. But that's thechance 
they take. 

The turnout was terrific and 
expected, due in part, to the ad- 
vance and accurate advertis- 
ing. Nelson attracted many 
people in his own age group, 
as well as those under 30, 
because they remember him 
from his Fats Domino's 



"Walkin" days. 

So, due to nostalgic reasons, 
many outskle the campus 
came since it was open to the 
publk. 

As In most cases, the tickets 
at the door should've been ac- 
quired before the concert be- 
gan (8 p.m. ). There's only a 
certain number before they 
run out, but you can hardly 
blame the "Irresponsible ac- 
tions" of the Harper radio 
station orthe Program Board 
for late arrivals. When I ap- 
peared at 7:10 p.m. to inter- 
view Nelson, Ltere were three 
people in front of me who 
paid at the door. At that time, 
there were at least 50 tickets 
left, when I inquired. So, 
evidently your "paws" were- 
n't sharp enough this time. 
You shouldn't blame others 
for your mistake. As the 
French say, "Que s' accuse ex- 
cuse. " 

S. Kafadar 
reporter- WH CM 




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Editor in -Chief 
Managing Editor 

Sporty Editor 
Activities Editor 
News Editor 



Mark Kaneen 
Linda Westerfeld 

Greg Fife 
Dave Janis 
Mary Giovenco 



Faculty Advisor: .)im Sturdevant 



The HARBINGER is the student publication for the 
Harper College campus community, published weekly 
except during holidays and mid-terms. All opinions 
expressed on the editorial page or in the columns are 
those of the writer, and are not necessarily those of the 
college, its administration, faculty or student body. 

For information on advertising, rates and publica- 
tion schedule, call or write Harbinger Business 
Office 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Rds , Palatine. Illinois, 60067 Phone num- 
ber 359-4200, ext 272 and 460 



Drug education discussion 



The Health Service Is 
sponsoring a seminar on 
drug education on Thurs- 
day, April 12 at 12:30 p.m 
in E-108. The program, 
funded by Student Activity 
monies, will consist of two 
films The films have been 
produced in cooperation with 
the Haight - Ashbury Free 
Medical Clinic, David E 
Smith, M D , Medical Direc- 
tor 

"Darkness, Darkness" is 
a film about heroin. During 



the film, the viewer en- 
ters the world of the ad- 
dict, which includes the 
ex- addict, the parent, and 
the friend. Addicts describe 
how they started with her- 
oin, where it hastakenthem, 
how much they would like 
to quit, and why they can't 
The second film, "Glass 
Houses," deals with the 
use of amphetamines It 
delves into their use and 
abuse and the effect they 
have on the users. 



IHarclassifirds 



SL'BLET - 1 bedroom pi. in Ar- 
linKlon HeiRhts. June 15. Air 
Cond.. Dishwasher, Appliances, 
Laundry lacilitit-s. Patio, Heated 
Pool, and access to indoor-outdoor 
tennis courts. Heat and water incl. 
$2U5/month. Will leave $205 secur- 
ity deposit. Call eveninK* or week- 
ends. 593-7139. I Robert Vo«t) 



VO.X BASS AMR 319 watts. 2-l«" 
speakers. Rarely used. Covers and 
stand. $3^0. 359-1817 



JURACK TAPKS $2 each latest 
artist Stereo L.P.'s $1.50 each. 
359 1817 



LIVE I.V SITTER from 330 p.m. 
5 evenings, floclble. Small salary 
and own room. Call 381-5985 in 
early morninK. 



UO YOi: WANT TO PLAY SOC 
CER? Contact the Student Activ- 
Itica ufTloe in A 336. 



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1972 HONDA CL350. Low miles. 
Exoelleni CondHion $700. 358^ 
5376. 



Calendar of Events 

PROFESSIONAL THEATRE 

Blackstone - The Prisoner of Second Avenue, during* 

April. 
Candlelight Dinner Playhouse - 1776, during April. 
Studebaker - Godspell, indennitely. 
Pheasant Run Playhouse - Last of the Redhol Lovers, 

AprU 3-29. 
Goodman Theatre - The Lady's Not for Burning, AprU 

6 - May 6. 
In the Round Dinrter Playhouse - The Most Happy Fella, 

during April. 
Auditorium Theatre - Tommy, April 20-23. 

AREA MOVIES 

The Arlington - Avanti, that's Italian for "forward. ' 
Jack Lemmon and Juliet Mills. 

Mt. Prospect Cinema - The Getaway, the ultimate in chase 
films, Steve McQueen and All McGraw. 

Randhurst Cinema • The Poaddon Adventure. Gene Hack- 
man, Ernest Borgnine, and lotsa big names. 

Woodfield ^1 - Avanti, Jack Lemmon and Juliet Mills. 

Woodfield #2 - The Godfather, winner of three Academy 
Awards. • 



Program Board posts open 



(From page 1) 



portunity to meet new and in- 
teresting students as well 
as entertainers It also can 
give you the satisfaction of 
doing something. You can 
play cards for only so long 
A LOT OF STUDENTS 



complain that there is no- 
thing to do on campus The 
Program Board is one way 
to ei\joy yourself and do 
something worthwhile at the 
same time So, if you ar^ in- 
terested, come up to the Stu- 
dent Activities Office, A- 
336 and fill out an appli- 



cation. If you feel something 
is lacking on campus you 
are the only one that can do 
anything about it So come 
in now! 



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Page 6 



THE HARBINGER 



April 9, 1973 



BIRDS OF l^Eim 



Hawk baseball team 
M to daw start 



By Greg Fife 

SCHEDULED TO PLAY 
eight games in four days over 
one weekend. Harper only 
managed to complete two 
and start three. The two 
Hawk defeats came at the 
hands of Lakeland College 
in a doubleheader on March 
29. Harper lost the opener 
14-13 in a slugfest, and in 
the second game were beat- 
en 6-5. The Hawks played 
Southern Illinois J.V. out- 
fit on March 3 Land the game 
was rained out in the third 
inning with Southern lead- 
ing 5-2. 

IN THE FIRST GAME 
against Lakeland. Harper 
was holding on lo a com- 
manding 12-6 lead, but Lake- 
land exploded to go out in 
front 14-12. The Hawks had 
a chance to win the game in 
the seventh inning as they 
had two runners on base and 
two outs. Hawk catcher 
Bruce Eberle hit a solid 
drive that was caught end- 
ing the game. 

EBERLE WAS THE HIT- 
TING hero for Harper, slam- 
ming two home runs. Other 
Hawks that had fine days 
at the plate in the first 
fame, were Tony Fricano 
and Gary Femberton. Fri- 



cano had three hits in four 
trips and Pemberton in 
four at bats had two hits. 
RIGHTHANDER GEORGE 
PATTEE started on the 
hill for Harper and was 
credited with the loss. 
Southpaw Terry Moriarity 
and righthander Luke Wo- 
lanski also hurled in the 
contest. Lakeland had four 
homers off Harper pitch- 
ers, one being a grand slam. 
IN THE NIGHTCAP. Lake- 
land held a 6-1 lead after 
two inning. Don Kunde came 
into the game to relief Wo- 
lanski on the mound. Kunde 
was very impressive pitch- 
ing shut-out ball for the 
last five innings . Harper ral - 
lied for four more runs. 
However, it wasn't enough 
as they lost again to the 
powerful Lakeland Lakers. 
6-5. 

COACH JOHN ELIASDCS 
Hawks have an overall rec- 
ord of 0-2 and will host 
highly touted Triton in 
their Skyway Conference 
opener today at 3:30 p.m. 
Wednesday Harper will 
travel to Mayfair for a 
conference confrontation 
beginning at 3:00 p.m.. and 
on Friday they will be at 
Oakton at 3:30 p.m. for 
another conference meet- 
iiW. 



Tennis team falls 4-3 



By Greg Fife 

HARPER S TENNIS TEAM 
opened their season on a 
losing note, falling to North 
Central College, a four year 
school. 4-3. The meet was 
held on the winner's courts 
on March 30 

In number one singles, 
the Hawks second year play- 
er. Paul Stevens won over 
Steve Horn 6-4. 6-4 

SOPHOMORE STEVE 
MARESSO bowed out In 
number two singles. losing 
to Tom Weidman 4-6. 1-6 
Newcomer Jeff Rud posted 



a win o\er Dan Crabtree in 
number three singles 4-6. 
6 2. 6-2 

In number four singles, 
freshman Dave Stastny was 
beaten by Dave Franz 3-6. 
5-7, and sophomore Tom 
Leahy lost 1-6. 1-6 to Pete 
Lazar in fifth singles. 

HARPER S NUMBER ONE 
doubles team of Stevers 
and Rud downed Horn and 
Weidman. 7-5, 3-6, 6-3 
However, Stastny and Mar 
esso were defeated by Franz 
and Crabtree In number two 
doubles 3-6, 2-6. 



Before you buy 

Auto Insurance 
CH 495-0648 

• 20% Savings for faculty 

• Good student discount 

• Superior rates for parents 

• Motorcycles all CCs 

Bradley Insurance Agency 



J 







OUTDOOR TRACK SCHEDULE 




DAY 


DATE 


OPPONENTS 


LOCATION 


TIME 


Sat. 


April 7 


Florissant Valley Invitational 


St Louis, Mo. 


10:00 AM 


Fri. 


AprU 13 


Triton-Parkland 


Home 


4:00 PM 


Mon. 


AprU 16 


JC Relays at U. of Chicago 


Chicago, 111. 


4:30 PM 


Sat. 


April 21 


Harper Invitational 


Home 


10:00 AM 


Wed. 


April 25 


Kishwaukee-Sauk Valley 


DeKalb, lU. 


2:00 PM 


Sat 


April 28 


Blackhawks Relays 


MoUne, 111. 


1:00 PM 


FrL 


May 4 


Parkland-Di|iPage 


Urbana, 111. 


4:00 PM 


Sat. 


May 12 


Region IV 


Galesburg, 111. 


10:00 AM 


Fri. 


May 18 


Kishwaukee, Oakton, 
Lake County. Kennedy-King 


Home 


4:00 PM 



Thurs. 

Fr. 

Sat. 



May 24 
May 25 
May 26 



NJCAA Championship 



Houston, Texas 



TENNIS SCHEDULE 



Mon. 


AprU 9 


Rock VaUey 


Away 


Thurs. 


AprU 12 


•Mayfair 


Away 


Sat 


AprU 14 


Jollel Invitational 


Away 1 


Tues. 


AprU 17 


•Triton 


Home 


Thurs. 


AprU 19 


•Lake County 


Away 


Mon. 


AprU 23 


•Waubonsee • 


Home 


Tues. 


AprU 24 


•Oakton 


Home 


Tue*. 


May 1 


•Mc Henry 


Away 


Fri. -Sat 


May 4-5 


Region IV Tennis Tournament 


Springfid 


Tues. 


May 8 


• Elgin 


Away 


Fri.-Sat 


May 11-12 


Skyway Conference 


Harper 


• Conference 









i TIME 


1:00 PM 


3:00 PM 


11:00 AM 


3:00 PM 


3:30 PM 


1 1 :00 AM 


3:30 PM 


3:30 PM 


3:30 P.M 


3:30 PM 


3:30 PM 


9:00 A.M 


3:00 PM 


1:00 PM 



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V- 



Harper Board of Trustees raises tuition 



The 3oard of Trustees, meeting last Thurs- 
day ni||ht, voted to raise tuition by two 
dollars per semester hour, bringing the 
charge from $12 to $14 for in-district stu- 
dents. 

The measure was adopted to help meet 
a predicted budget shortage that would leave 
Harper over a million dollars in debt 
after the 1974-'75 school year. 

For a student carrying a load of 15 
credit hours per semester, the cost of ed- 
ucation will increase $60. The two dol- 
lar raise is expected to bring in over 
$200,000 additional revenue each semester. 

Predictions of a shortage came after en- 
rollment fell below predicted figures, and 
after the college had budgeted for a higher 
number. That, added to increasing costs, 
gave the need for higher tuition. Financial 
forecasts show that without it. income 
from enrollment will not keep pace with ex- 
penses. 

College omcials doubted that a higher 



tax levy would be approved by voters, 
and said that due to budget cutbacks on 
the state level, that source can not be relied 
on for increased funds. 

Dr. Guerin Fischer, Vice-President of Stu- 
dent Affairs, told the Board that Harper's 
prices will still be competitive with other 
schools. When asked if higher tuition rates 
would keep some students away, he said 
that by stressing the number of scholarships 
and other financial aids available should 
compensate. "One of the premises of the 
community college system Is to offer qual- 
ity education at reasonable prices," he 
sakl. He said that even with a higher tui- 
tion charge. Harper will still fill this pur- 
pose. 

Board member Marilyn M a rier comment- 
ed, "It isn't a matter of if we're going to 
be competitive. It's a matter of existence." 

The Board agreed that the raise may 
be unpopular but is needed to maintain 
Harper at present levels. 




Dr. William J. Mann, vice president of Business Afrsirs, listens 
as Harper president Dr. Robert l.ahU makes • point >lurtnc 
Board disrusKion of the luiti«)n inrrease. 



• > 




vol. 6, no. 20 



William rainey harper college — palatine illlnois 



•pril 16. 1973 



Seven named outstanding educators 



Two administrators and 
five faculty members at 
Harper College have been 
named Outsunding Educa 
tors of America for 1973 
They were selected for ex- 
ceptional service, achieve- 
ments 9nd leadership in the 
field of education 

Award recipients from 
Harper College who will be 
included in the national 
awards volume. Ousund- 
ing Educators of America, 
are 

DR CLARENCE H 

SCHAUER. 51. vice pres- 
ident of Academic Affairs, 
who has been at Harper Col- 
lage aiace 1968. Schauer. a 



professor. Uvea in Pala- 
tine. 

Also a professor. DR. 
GUERIN A. FISCHER is 
vice president of Student 
Affairs. Fischer. 35. is a 
resident of Arlington 

Heights He is in his fourth 
year at Harp«r 

Professor of music DR 
GEORGE P MAKAS. 51, 
joined the college in 1967 
Dr Makas is director of 
the. Harper Community Con- 
cert Orchestra He resides 
in Northbrook 

DKNMS BROKKE. 4,3, is 
counselor and coordinator 
for the Harper College Com- 



munity Counseling Center 
A Schaumburg resident. 
Brokke has been at the col- 
lege since 1971. 

MICHAEL D BROWN. 31, 
of Streamwood. is assistant 
professor of art This is his 
second year on Harper fac 
ulty. 

Aasisunt professor 

MARY ANN MICHINA, 29. 
coordinates the secretarial 
science intern program 
Miss Michina. who Joined 
Harper faculty in 1970, 
is a Chicago resident 

MRS ROSE TRUNK of 
Barrington is associate pro- 

(Tum to page 2) 




Last Chance 



to enter Harbinger photo club qontest. Pictures must be submitted 
by Thursday , April 19. Winners to be announced in May . 



L 



Senate batks twition raise; 
drops 5.4. fee boast 



By David G. Janis 

The Student Senate last